His primary areas of investigation include Pleistocene, Paleontology, Homo antecessor, Early Pleistocene and Homo heidelbergensis. His research integrates issues of Homo sapiens, Biological dispersal and Neanderthal in his study of Pleistocene. His Homo sapiens research includes elements of Biological anthropology, Period and Cave.
In his study, Mandibular first molar, Australopithecus, Genetic algorithm and Permanent dentition is strongly linked to Human evolution, which falls under the umbrella field of Homo antecessor. As a part of the same scientific study, María Martinón-Torres usually deals with the Early Pleistocene, concentrating on Hominidae and frequently concerns with Mandible, Anatomy, Paleoanthropology and Biostratigraphy. His Homo heidelbergensis research incorporates themes from Morphometric analysis and Sima.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Pleistocene, Homo antecessor, Archaeology, Paleontology and Early Pleistocene. His Pleistocene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Human evolution, Cave, Neanderthal and Sima. His Evolutionary biology study incorporates themes from Homo sapiens, Enamel paint, Homo heidelbergensis and Mandibular second molar.
Homo antecessor is often connected to Postcrania in his work. His research on Paleontology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Hominidae. His study on Early Pleistocene also encompasses disciplines like
María Martinón-Torres mainly focuses on Pleistocene, Evolutionary biology, Homo antecessor, Sima and Human evolution. His Pleistocene study deals with the bigger picture of Archaeology. In the field of Archaeology, his study on Cave overlaps with subjects such as Estimation.
His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molar, Enamel paint and Neanderthal. The concepts of his Homo antecessor study are interwoven with issues in Homo sapiens and Anatomy. He studied Sima and Sex ratio that intersect with Age at death and Assemblage.
María Martinón-Torres mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Human evolution, Pleistocene, Homo antecessor and Sima. His research in Evolutionary biology intersects with topics in East Asia and Life history. His Homo antecessor study is concerned with the field of Early Pleistocene as a whole.
His work in Sima tackles topics such as Genetic Processes which are related to areas like Period. His Period study combines topics in areas such as Juvenile, Archaeology, Australopithecus, Genus and Fossil Record. His study in Neanderthal is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ancient DNA and Hominidae.
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The first hominin of Europe
Eudald Carbonell;Jose M. Bermudez de Castro;Josep M. Pares;Alfredo Perez-Gonzalez.
Neandertal roots: Cranial and chronological evidence from Sima de los Huesos.
J. L. Arsuaga;I. Martínez;L. J. Arnold;A. Aranburu.
The earliest unequivocally modern humans in southern China.
Wu Liu;María Martinón-Torres;Yan Jun Cai;Song Xing.
The earliest modern humans outside Africa
Israel Hershkovitz;Israel Hershkovitz;Gerhard W. Weber;Rolf Quam;Rolf Quam;Mathieu Duval.
Hominin variability, climatic instability and population demography in Middle Pleistocene Europe
Robin Dennell;María Martinón-Torres;José María Bermúdez de Castro.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2011)
The oldest human fossil in Europe, from Orce (Spain).
Isidro Toro-Moyano;Bienvenido Martínez-Navarro;Jordi Agustí;Caroline Souday.
Journal of Human Evolution (2013)
Morphological description and comparison of the dental remains from Atapuerca-Sima de los Huesos site (Spain)
María Martinón-Torres;José María Bermúdez de Castro;Aida Gómez-Robles;Leyre Prado-Simón.
Journal of Human Evolution (2012)
Dental evidence on the hominin dispersals during the Pleistocene
María Martinón-Torres;J. M. Bermúdez De Castro;Aida Gómez-Robles;J. L. Arsuaga.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
A geometric morphometric analysis of hominin upper first molar shape.
A. Gómez-Robles;M. Martinón-Torres;J.M. Bermúdez de Castro;A. Margvelashvili.
Journal of Human Evolution (2007)
Hominin lower second premolar morphology: evolutionary inferences through geometric morphometric analysis.
M. Martinón-Torres;M. Bastir;M. Bastir;J.M. Bermúdez de Castro;A. Gómez.
Journal of Human Evolution (2006)
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