Relative Dating of Arlington Springs Man

@article{Oakley1963RelativeDO,
  title={Relative Dating of Arlington Springs Man},
  author={Kenneth Page Oakley},
  journal={Science},
  year={1963},
  volume={141},
  pages={1172 - 1172}
}
  • K. Oakley
  • Published 20 September 1963
  • Psychology
  • Science
Relative dating tests confirm the antiquity of the Arlington Springs human femur. 
Pleistocene Chipped Stone Tool on Santa Rosa Island, California
TLDR
The recent finding of a well-made chipped stone tool in situ in the mammoth beds adds further evidence of Pleistocene Man in Santa Rosa Island, California.
Some Problems in the Physical Anthropological Study of the Peopling of America [and Comments and Reply]
In spite of substantial advances in the knowledge of American "native" populations and early man in America, no more is known today than three decades ago about their possible genetic affinities
Human colonization of the Americas: timing, technology and process
Developments In Early Man Studies In Western North America, 1960-1970
Available new data are probably the most important development in Early Man studies in Western United States in the last decade. The review divides Western United States into three general zones.
Journal Contents
In this section we list (1) the main articles in widely circulated journals, most of the contributors to which are Associates in CURRENT ANTHROPOLOGY, and (2) selected articles from other journals of
Planetary characteristics from radar observations
ConclusionsLong wavelength radar observations of Venus yield a surface reflectivity of about 15%. Total power measurements at 12.5 cm and 3.6 cm strongly suggest that significant atmospheric

References

SHOWING 1-2 OF 2 REFERENCES
Age of the Skeleton from the Lagow Sand Pit, Texas
Abstract Measurements of the fluorine, uranium, and nitrogen content of a representative series of bones from Lagow and neighboring terrain show that while the human skeleton from the Lagow Sand Pit
Arlington Springs Man
TLDR
Bones of a man were found at a depth of 37 feet in waterlaid sediments on Santa Rosa Island, California, and dated by radiocarbon at 10,000 years before the present, believed to be an accidental burial on the edge of a cienaga.