The IntCal20 Northern Hemisphere Radiocarbon Age Calibration Curve (0–55 cal kBP)

@article{Reimer2020TheIN,
  title={The IntCal20 Northern Hemisphere Radiocarbon Age Calibration Curve (0–55 cal kBP)},
  author={Paula J. Reimer and William E. N. Austin and Edouard Bard and Alex Bayliss and Paul G. Blackwell and Christopher Bronk Ramsey and Martin Butzin and Hai Cheng and Richard Lawrence Edwards and Michael Friedrich and Pieter M. Grootes and Thomas P. Guilderson and I. Hajdas and Timothy J. Heaton and Alan G. Hogg and Konrad A. Hughen and Bernd Kromer and Sturt W. Manning and Raimund Muscheler and Jonathan Gray Palmer and Charlotte L Pearson and Johannes van der Plicht and Ron W. Reimer and David A. Richards and E. Marian Scott and John R. Southon and Chris S. M. Turney and Lukas Wacker and Florian Adolphi and Ulf B{\"u}ntgen and Manuela Capano and Simon M Fahrni and Alexandra Fogtmann-Schulz and Ronny Friedrich and Peter K{\"o}hler and Sabrina G K Kudsk and Fusa Miyake and Jesper Olsen and Frederick Reinig and Minoru Sakamoto and Adam Sookdeo and Sahra Talamo},
  journal={Radiocarbon},
  year={2020},
  volume={62},
  pages={725 - 757}
}
ABSTRACT Radiocarbon (14C) ages cannot provide absolutely dated chronologies for archaeological or paleoenvironmental studies directly but must be converted to calendar age equivalents using a calibration curve compensating for fluctuations in atmospheric 14C concentration. Although calibration curves are constructed from independently dated archives, they invariably require revision as new data become available and our understanding of the Earth system improves. In this volume the… 
Composition and consequences of the IntCal20 radiocarbon calibration curve
  • P. Reimer
  • Environmental Science, Geography
    Quaternary Research
  • 2020
Abstract Radiocarbon calibration is necessary to correct for variations in atmospheric radiocarbon over time. The IntCal working group has developed an updated and extended radiocarbon calibration
Updated Cariaco Basin 14C Calibration Dataset from 0–60 cal kyr BP
ABSTRACT We present new updates to the calendar and radiocarbon (14C) chronologies for the Cariaco Basin, Venezuela. Calendar ages were generated by tuning abrupt climate shifts in Cariaco Basin
Marine20—The Marine Radiocarbon Age Calibration Curve (0–55,000 cal BP)
ABSTRACT The concentration of radiocarbon (14C) differs between ocean and atmosphere. Radiocarbon determinations from samples which obtained their 14C in the marine environment therefore need a
Radiocarbon offsets and old world chronology as relevant to Mesopotamia, Egypt, Anatolia and Thera (Santorini)
TLDR
Three radiocarbon time-series of archaeological and historical importance from the Mediterranean-Anatolian region are investigated, which indicate offsets from IntCal20 (~0–22 14C years), which are critical for the precise understanding of historical and environmental events across the Mediterranean Basin and Near East.
Recent Developments in Calibration for Archaeological and Environmental Samples
ABSTRACT The curves recommended for calibrating radiocarbon (14C) dates into absolute dates have been updated. For calibrating atmospheric samples from the Northern Hemisphere, the new curve is
SHCal20 Southern Hemisphere Calibration, 0–55,000 Years cal BP
ABSTRACT Early researchers of radiocarbon levels in Southern Hemisphere tree rings identified a variable North-South hemispheric offset, necessitating construction of a separate radiocarbon
Testing and Improving the IntCal20 Calibration Curve with Independent Records
ABSTRACT Connecting calendar ages to radiocarbon (14C) ages, i.e. constructing a calibration curve, requires 14C samples that represent, or are closely connected to, atmospheric 14C values and that
Plateaus and jumps in the atmospheric radiocarbon record – Potential origin and value as global age markers for glacial-to-deglacial paleoceanography, a synthesis
Abstract. Changes in the geometry of ocean meridional overturning circulation (MOC) are crucial in controlling past changes of climate and the carbon inventory of the atmosphere. However, the
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