2005 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2005 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2003 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Domestication, Ecology, Starch grain, Agriculture and Phytolith are her primary areas of study. Her studies deal with areas such as Discipline, Cucurbita, Botany and Tropics as well as Domestication. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Ecology, Quaternary is strongly linked to Pleistocene.
Her study looks at the intersection of Starch grain and topics like Agronomy with Ground stone, Hearth, Squash and Pollen. Her work in Agriculture covers topics such as Foraging which are related to areas like Period. Dolores R. Piperno usually deals with Phytolith and limits it to topics linked to Holocene and Paleoecology.
Dolores R. Piperno mostly deals with Ecology, Phytolith, Domestication, Archaeology and Botany. Her Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pleistocene and Holocene. Her work in Phytolith tackles topics such as Zea mays which are related to areas like Evolutionary biology.
Her Domestication research includes themes of Agronomy, Crop, Agriculture, Starch grain and Tropics. In general Archaeology study, her work on Radiocarbon dating and Huaca often relates to the realm of Perspective, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Starch granule and Archaeological record.
Dolores R. Piperno mainly focuses on Ecology, Domestication, Amazon rainforest, Phytolith and Publication data. Her Ecology research incorporates elements of Lifeway, Archaeology, Radiocarbon dating and Shore. Her Domestication research incorporates themes from Evolutionary biology, Agriculture, Starch grain and Agronomy.
Her research investigates the link between Evolutionary biology and topics such as Zea mays that cross with problems in Botany. In the subject of general Amazon rainforest, her work in Amazonian, Amazonian forest and Oenocarpus bataua is often linked to Composition, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Dolores R. Piperno has included themes like Socratea, Iriartea, Abundance, Oenocarpus and Astrocaryum in her Phytolith study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Domestication, Floristics, Composition and Amazon rainforest. The various areas that Dolores R. Piperno examines in her Ecology study include Shore and Huaca, Archaeology, Holocene. Her research in Domestication intersects with topics in Range, Modern evolutionary synthesis, Evolutionary change, Prehistory and Biological dispersal.
Her Floristics study frequently links to other fields, such as Amazonian forest.
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Phytoliths: A Comprehensive Guide for Archaeologists and Paleoecologists
Dolores R. Piperno.
Phytolith Analysis: An Archaeological and Geological Perspective
Dolores R. Piperno.
The Origins of Agriculture in the Lowland Neotropics
Dolores R. Piperno;Deborah M. Pearsall.
Current perspectives and the future of domestication studies
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
The earliest archaeological maize (Zea mays L.) from highland Mexico: New accelerator mass spectrometry dates and their implications
Dolores R. Piperno;Kent V. Flannery.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Microfossils in calculus demonstrate consumption of plants and cooked foods in Neanderthal diets (Shanidar III, Iraq; Spy I and II, Belgium)
Amanda G. Henry;Alison S. Brooks;Dolores R. Piperno.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Starch grain and phytolith evidence for early ninth millennium B.P. maize from the Central Balsas River Valley, Mexico
Dolores R. Piperno;Anthony J. Ranere;Irene Holst;Jose Iriarte.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Processing of wild cereal grains in the Upper Palaeolithic revealed by starch grain analysis
Dolores R. Piperno;Dolores R. Piperno;Ehud Weiss;Irene Holst;Dani Nadel.
Starch Fossils and the Domestication and Dispersal of Chili Peppers (Capsicum spp. L.) in the Americas
Linda Perry;Ruth Dickau;Sonia Zarrillo;Irene Holst.
Starch grains reveal early root crop horticulture in the Panamanian tropical forest
Dolores R. Piperno;Anthony J. Ranere;Irene Holst;Patricia Hansell.
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