Craig S. Feibel mostly deals with Paleontology, Pleistocene, Archaeology, Oldowan and Homo erectus. His research on Paleontology often connects related areas such as Australopithecus anamensis. His Pleistocene research focuses on subjects like Radiometric dating, which are linked to Archaeological science, Old World, Taxon and Physical geography.
Craig S. Feibel is interested in Acheulean, which is a field of Archaeology. His Oldowan research includes elements of Biological anthropology, Stone tool and Assemblage. His work carried out in the field of Plio-Pleistocene brings together such families of science as Sedimentary depositional environment, Lithostratigraphy, Geologic time scale and Stratigraphy.
His primary scientific interests are in Paleontology, Structural basin, Pleistocene, Archaeology and Early Pleistocene. His biological study deals with issues like Paleoclimatology, which deal with fields such as Human evolution. His Structural basin study combines topics in areas such as Glacial period, Habitat, Sedimentary rock, Physical geography and Biogeography.
His work focuses on many connections between Pleistocene and other disciplines, such as Neogene, that overlap with his field of interest in Chronostratigraphy. His work on Oldowan, Assemblage, Hearth and Lower Paleolithic as part of general Archaeology study is frequently linked to Context, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work is dedicated to discovering how Early Pleistocene, Paleoceanography are connected with Scale and other disciplines.
Craig S. Feibel mostly deals with Paleontology, Structural basin, Early Pleistocene, Paleoceanography and Geochemistry. His Plio-Pleistocene, Sedimentary depositional environment and Paleoanthropology study in the realm of Paleontology connects with subjects such as High resolution and Drilling. His research in Structural basin intersects with topics in Volcano, Paleoclimatology, Physical geography and Habitat.
Pleistocene and Archaeology are the main topics of his Early Pleistocene study. The various areas that Craig S. Feibel examines in his Pleistocene study include Stone tool and Human evolution. In general Geochemistry, his work in Tephra is often linked to Critical zone, Core, Particle-size distribution and Drill linking many areas of study.
Craig S. Feibel mainly focuses on Structural basin, Early Pleistocene, Habitat, Physical geography and Paleoclimatology. His work in the fields of Cyclostratigraphy and East African Rift overlaps with other areas such as Biological dispersal. Early Pleistocene is a subfield of Pleistocene that Craig S. Feibel tackles.
Pleistocene is a subfield of Archaeology that Craig S. Feibel investigates. His research integrates issues of Glacial period, Period and Biogeography in his study of Habitat. He has researched Physical geography in several fields, including Stone tool, Human evolution and Progradation.
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3.3-million-year-old stone tools from Lomekwi 3, West Turkana, Kenya
Sonia Harmand;Jason E. Lewis;Craig S. Feibel;Christopher J. Lepre.
2.5-million-year-old stone tools from Gona, Ethiopia
S. Semaw;P. Renne;J. W.K. Harris;Craig Feibel.
New four-million-year-old hominid species from Kanapoi and Allia Bay, Kenya
Meave G. Leakey;Craig S. Feibel;Ian McDougall;Alan Walker.
Stratigraphic context of fossil hominids from the Omo group deposits: northern Turkana Basin, Kenya and Ethiopia.
Craig S. Feibel;Francis H. Brown;Ian McDougall.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (1989)
An earlier origin for the Acheulian
Christopher J. Lepre;Hélène Roche;Dennis V. Kent;Dennis V. Kent;Sonia Harmand.
Pleistocene milestones on the out-of-Africa corridor at Gesher Benot Ya'aqov, israel.
Naama Goren-Inbar;Craig S. Feibel;Kenneth L. Verosub;Yoel Melamed.
Early hominid stone tool production and technical skill 2.34 Myr ago in West Turkana, Kenya.
Hélène Roche;Anne Delagnes;Jean-Philip Brugal;C. Feibel.
New specimens and confirmation of an early age for Australopithecus anamensis
Meave G. Leakey;Craig S. Feibel;Ian McDougall;Carol Ward.
Changing patterns of land use by Plio-Pleistocene hominids in the Lake Turkana Basin
Michael J. Rogers;John W.K. Harris;Craig S. Feibel.
Journal of Human Evolution (1994)
New fossils from Koobi Fora in northern Kenya confirm taxonomic diversity in early Homo
Meave G. Leakey;Fred Spoor;M. Christopher Dean;Craig S. Feibel.
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