Simon J. Greenhill mostly deals with Sociocultural evolution, Genealogy, Vocabulary, Language family and Cultural diversity. His Sociocultural evolution research incorporates themes from Ecology, Human evolution, Empirical research, Selfishness and Cross-cultural studies. Genealogy combines with fields such as Remote Oceania, Construct, Near Oceania and Settlement in his work.
His Vocabulary research incorporates elements of Historical linguistics, Phenomenon and Phonetics. His Language family research integrates issues from Indo-European languages, Steppe and Root. The study incorporates disciplines such as Genetics, Archaeological record, Matrilocal residence, Kinship and Austronesian languages in addition to Cultural diversity.
His primary scientific interests are in Sociocultural evolution, Genealogy, Historical linguistics, Vocabulary and Computational linguistics. His Sociocultural evolution study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Database, Diversity, Inference, Human evolution and Cross-cultural studies. You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Homeland, Phylogenetic comparative methods, Bayesian probability, Biological dispersal and Settlement, in his Genealogy studies.
His Historical linguistics research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of study are Sociocultural evolution, Genealogy, Phylogenetic comparative methods, Database and Language complexity. Simon J. Greenhill integrates Sociocultural evolution with Evolutionary linguistics in his research. His Genealogy research incorporates elements of Cross-cultural studies, Tree, Unobservable, Test and Linguistic evidence.
His study ties his expertise on Phylogenetic inference together with the subject of Phylogenetic comparative methods. His study in Database is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Computational linguistics, Semantic change and Cross linguistic. His Language complexity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bantu languages and Indo-European languages.
His primary areas of investigation include Scope, Computational linguistics, Best practice, Cross linguistic and Semantic change. There are a combination of areas like Polysemy, Research questions and Database integrated together with his Scope study.
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Language Phylogenies Reveal Expansion Pulses and Pauses in Pacific Settlement
Russell Gray;Alexei J. Drummond;Simon Greenhill.
Mapping the origins and expansion of the Indo-European language family
Remco Bouckaert;Philippe Lemey;Michael D. Dunn;Simon J. Greenhill;Simon J. Greenhill.
Evolved structure of language shows lineage-specific trends in word-order universals
Michael Dunn;Simon J. Greenhill;Stephen C. Levinson;Russell D. Gray.
The Austronesian Basic Vocabulary Database: From Bioinformatics to Lexomics
Simon J. Greenhill;Robert Blust;Russell D. Gray.
Evolutionary Bioinformatics (2008)
Languages evolve in punctuational bursts
Quentin D. Atkinson;Andrew Meade;Chris Venditti;Simon J. Greenhill.
Rise and fall of political complexity in island South-East Asia and the Pacific
Thomas E. Currie;Thomas E. Currie;Simon J. Greenhill;Russell D. Gray;Toshikazu Hasegawa.
Matrilocal residence is ancestral in Austronesian societies.
Fiona M. Jordan;Russell D. Gray;Simon J. Greenhill;Ruth Mace.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2009)
Emotion semantics show both cultural variation and universal structure
Joshua Conrad Jackson;Joseph Watts;Teague R. Henry;Johann-Mattis List.
Broad supernatural punishment but not moralizing high gods precede the evolution of political complexity in Austronesia
Joseph Watts;Simon J. Greenhill;Quentin Douglas Atkinson;Thomas E. Currie.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2015)
On the shape and fabric of human history
Russell D. Gray;David Bryant;David Bryant;Simon J. Greenhill.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2010)
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