2018 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Archaeology, Holocene, Ecology, Channel and Historical ecology are his primary areas of study. His Archaeology study combines topics in areas such as Marine conservation and Oceanography. He has researched Holocene in several fields, including Fish hook, Anthropocene, Artifact, Land degradation and Midden.
His Fishing and Island ecology study in the realm of Ecology interacts with subjects such as Urocyon. His Channel study incorporates themes from Resource, Marine habitats, Habitat, Mainland and Fauna. His work carried out in the field of Historical ecology brings together such families of science as Chesapeake bay, Paleoecology and Predation.
Torben C. Rick focuses on Archaeology, Ecology, Holocene, Historical ecology and Radiocarbon dating. His Archaeology research incorporates elements of Channel and Oceanography. His Ecology study deals with Fishery intersecting with Kelp forest.
He combines subjects such as Ethnohistory, Mainland, Assemblage, Intertidal zone and Midden with his study of Holocene. His work deals with themes such as Anthropocene, Paleoecology, Zooarchaeology and Biogeography, which intersect with Historical ecology. Torben C. Rick has included themes like Period and Human settlement in his Radiocarbon dating study.
His primary areas of investigation include Archaeology, Ecology, Historical ecology, Holocene and Fishery. His Archaeology research includes elements of Indigenous and Anthropocene. As part of his studies on Ecology, Torben C. Rick frequently links adjacent subjects like Ancient DNA.
His research integrates issues of Historical archaeology and Zooarchaeology in his study of Historical ecology. Torben C. Rick interconnects Estuary, Kelp forest, Environmental change and Midden in the investigation of issues within Holocene. His Ecosystem research incorporates themes from Fishing and Oyster reef restoration.
Torben C. Rick mainly focuses on Archaeology, Climate change, Radiocarbon dating, Historical ecology and Range. His Archaeology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental change and Anthropocene. His Radiocarbon dating research integrates issues from Archaeological research, Mainland and Oceanography, Archipelago.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Isotope analysis, Foraging and Short-tailed albatross in addition to Historical ecology. His study in Holocene is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Midden and Zooarchaeology. Torben C. Rick performs integrative study on Chemistry and Ecology.
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Paleoindian seafaring, maritime technologies, and coastal foraging on california’s channel islands
Jon M. Erlandson;Torben C. Rick;Todd J. Braje;Molly Casperson.
Archaeological assessment reveals Earth’s early transformation through land use
Lucas Stephens;Dorian Fuller;Nicole Boivin;Torben Rick.
Integrating paleobiology, archeology, and history to inform biological conservation.
Torben C. Rick;Rowan Lockwood.
Conservation Biology (2013)
From Pleistocene Mariners to Complex Hunter-Gatherers: The Archaeology of the California Channel Islands
Torben C. Rick;Jon M. Erlandson;René L. Vellanoweth;Todd J. Braje.
Journal of World Prehistory (2005)
Archaeology meets marine ecology: the antiquity of maritime cultures and human impacts on marine fisheries and ecosystems.
Jon M. Erlandson;Torben C. Rick.
Annual Review of Marine Science (2010)
Human impacts on ancient shellfish: a 10,000 year record from San Miguel Island, California
Jon M. Erlandson;Torben C. Rick;Todd J. Braje;Alexis Steinberg.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2008)
Paleocoastal marine fishing on the Pacific Coast of the Americas: perspectives from Daisy Cave, California.
Torben C. Rick;Jon M. Erlandson;René L. Vellanoweth.
American Antiquity (2001)
Human Impacts on Ancient Marine Ecosystems: A Global Perspective
Torben C. Rick;Jon M. Erlandson.
Environmental History (2010)
Adaptive divergence despite strong genetic drift: genomic analysis of the evolutionary mechanisms causing genetic differentiation in the island fox (Urocyon littoralis)
W. Chris Funk;Robert E. Lovich;Paul A. Hohenlohe;Courtney A. Hofman;Courtney A. Hofman;Courtney A. Hofman.
Molecular Ecology (2016)
Finding the first Americans.
Todd J. Braje;Tom D. Dillehay;Jon M. Erlandson;Richard G. Klein.
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