His primary areas of study are Anatomy, Zoology, Sexual dimorphism, Morphometrics and Facial skeleton. His study in the fields of Skull, Neurocranium and Thorax under the domain of Anatomy overlaps with other disciplines such as Context. His Zoology study incorporates themes from Crania, Ecology and Mandrillus.
His Sexual dimorphism research integrates issues from Forensic anthropology, Mangabey and Immature skeleton. His study in Morphometrics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Morphological analysis, Marmot, Marmota caligata, Mammal and Subgenus. The Facial skeleton study combines topics in areas such as Allometry and Australopithecus africanus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Anatomy, Skull, Morphometrics, Finite element method and Zoology. As a part of the same scientific study, Paul O'Higgins usually deals with the Anatomy, concentrating on Masticatory force and frequently concerns with Strain. Skull and Zygomatic arch are frequently intertwined in his study.
His work carried out in the field of Morphometrics brings together such families of science as Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition. His Zoology research includes themes of Allometry and Marmot. His Sexual dimorphism research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary biology, Forensic anthropology and Facial skeleton.
Paul O'Higgins spends much of his time researching Morphometrics, Sexual dimorphism, Sample size determination, Geometry and R package. His research in Morphometrics intersects with topics in Orthodontics, Mandible, Masticatory force, Artificial intelligence and Pattern recognition. Paul O'Higgins undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Sexual dimorphism and Demography in his work.
His Sample size determination research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Spurious relationship and Covariance. His Geometry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Long bone and Section. His research investigates the connection between Incisor and topics such as Biting that intersect with problems in Molar, Chin, Crania and Human evolution.
His main research concerns Variation, Fraction, Sample size determination, Group and Covariance. Paul O'Higgins integrates many fields, such as Variation and engineering, in his works. Paul O'Higgins connects Fraction with Sampling in his research.
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Facial growth in Cercocebus torquatus: an application of three-dimensional geometric morphometric techniques to the study of morphological variation
Paul O'higgins;Nicholas Jones.
Journal of Anatomy (1998)
The study of morphological variation in the hominid fossil record: biology, landmarks and geometry.
Journal of Anatomy (2000)
The earliest evidence for anatomically modern humans in northwestern Europe
A geometric morphometric study of regional differences in the ontogeny of the modern human facial skeleton.
Una Strand Viðarsdóttir;Paul O'Higgins;Chris Stringer.
Journal of Anatomy (2002)
Craniofacial levels and the morphological maturation of the human skull
Markus Bastir;Markus Bastir;Antonio Rosas;Paul O’Higgins;Paul O’Higgins.
Journal of Anatomy (2006)
Sexual Dimorphism in the Subadult Mandible: Quantification Using Geometric Morphometrics
Daniel Franklin;Charles E. Oxnard;Paul O'Higgins;Ian Dadour.
Journal of Forensic Sciences (2007)
Assessing mechanical function of the zygomatic region in macaques: validation and sensitivity testing of finite element models
Kornelius Kupczik;C. A. Dobson;M. J. Fagan;R. H. Crompton.
Journal of Anatomy (2007)
Adaptation and constraint in the evolution of Drosophila melanogaster wing shape.
A. S. Gilchrist;R. B. R. Azevedo;L. Partridge;P. O'higgins.
Evolution & Development (2000)
Facial ontogeny in Neanderthals and modern humans
Markus Bastir;Paul O'Higgins;Antonio Rosas.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2007)
Discriminant function sexing of the mandible of indigenous South Africans.
Daniel Franklin;Paul O’Higgins;Charles E. Oxnard;Ian Dadour.
Forensic Science International (2008)
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