Travis Rayne Pickering mainly investigates Taphonomy, Paleontology, Ecology, Archaeology and Australopithecus. His Taphonomy study combines topics in areas such as Prehistory, Early Pleistocene, Ungulate and Zooarchaeology. His Paleontology study combines topics in areas such as Hammerstone and Limb bones.
His work on Carnivore, Assemblage, Wet season and Habitat as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Underground storage, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Many of his research projects under Archaeology are closely connected to Manufactured material with Manufactured material, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. As a member of one scientific family, Travis Rayne Pickering mostly works in the field of Australopithecus, focusing on Postcrania and, on occasion, Paranthropus boisei, Dentition, Paranthropus and Paleoanthropology.
Travis Rayne Pickering focuses on Archaeology, Taphonomy, Paleontology, Australopithecus and Cave. His studies in Taphonomy integrate themes in fields like Assemblage, Paleoanthropology, Pleistocene and Carnivore. His studies deal with areas such as Hammerstone and Limb bones as well as Paleontology.
His research investigates the link between Australopithecus and topics such as Postcrania that cross with problems in Paranthropus boisei. His Cave research integrates issues from Sedimentology, Early Pleistocene, Homo erectus and Oldowan. The Ungulate, Leopard, Zooarchaeology and Habitat research he does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Subsistence agriculture, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Australopithecus, Anatomy, Paranthropus robustus, Paranthropus and Cave. His work on Australopithecus africanus as part of his general Australopithecus study is frequently connected to Context, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Paranthropus robustus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cortical bone, Femoral head and Assemblage.
His Cave research incorporates themes from Early Pleistocene and Taphonomy. Taphonomy is a subfield of Paleontology that he studies. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Range and Absolute dating.
His primary areas of study are Context, Australopithecus, Australopithecus africanus, Anatomy and Paranthropus. In his papers, Travis Rayne Pickering integrates diverse fields, such as Context, Excavation, Underground storage, Shovel, Environmental resource management and Foraging. Specifically, his work in Australopithecus is concerned with the study of Australopithecus sediba.
His Australopithecus africanus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Assemblage and Morphology. His Anatomy research incorporates elements of Early Pleistocene and Fossil Record. His work on Paranthropus is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Paleoneurology.
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2.6-Million-year-old stone tools and associated bones from OGS-6 and OGS-7, Gona, Afar, Ethiopia.
Sileshi Semaw;Michael J Rogers;Jay Quade;Paul R Renne;Paul R Renne.
Journal of Human Evolution (2003)
Experimental patterns of hammerstone percussion damage on bones: implications for inferences of carcass processing by humans
Travis Rayne Pickering;Travis Rayne Pickering;Travis Rayne Pickering;Charles P. Egeland;Charles P. Egeland.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2006)
Cutmarked bones from Pliocene archaeological sites at Gona, Afar, Ethiopia: implications for the function of the world's oldest stone tools.
Manuel Domínguez-Rodrigo;Travis Rayne Pickering;Sileshi Semaw;Michael J. Rogers.
Journal of Human Evolution (2005)
Reconsideration of criteria for differentiating faunal assemblages accumulated by hyenas and hominids
Travis Rayne Pickering.
International Journal of Osteoarchaeology (2002)
Nutritional composition of some wild plant foods and honey used by Hadza foragers of Tanzania
Shawn S. Murray;Margaret J. Schoeninger;Henry T. Bunn;Travis R. Pickering.
Journal of Food Composition and Analysis (2001)
Early hominid hunting and scavenging: A zooarcheological review
Manuel Domínguez-Rodrigo;Travis Rayne Pickering.
Evolutionary Anthropology (2003)
Configurational approach to identifying the earliest hominin butchers
Manuel Domínguez-Rodrigo;Travis Rayne Pickering;Henry T. Bunn.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Importance of limb bone shaft fragments in zooarchaeology: a response to “On in situ attrition and vertebrate body part profiles” (2002), by M.C. Stiner
Travis Rayne Pickering;Travis Rayne Pickering;Curtis W. Marean;Manuel Domı́nguez-Rodrigo.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2003)
Savanna chimpanzees use tools to harvest the underground storage organs of plants
R. Adriana Hernandez-Aguilar;Jim Moore;Travis Rayne Pickering.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Skeletal Element Equifinality in Zooarchaeology Begins with Method: The Evolution and Status of the "Shaft Critique"
Curtis W. Marean;Manuel Domínguez Rodrigo;Travis Rayne Pickering.
Journal of taphonomy (2004)
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