The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Middle Stone Age, Howiesons Poort, Archaeology, Cave and Context. Her work deals with themes such as Later Stone Age, Radiocarbon dating, Chronology and Ancient history, which intersect with Middle Stone Age. Her research in Howiesons Poort intersects with topics in Behavioral modernity, Human evolution, Isotopes of oxygen and Mesolithic.
When carried out as part of a general Archaeology research project, her work on Rock shelter, Stone Age and Prehistory is frequently linked to work in Skin protection and Haliotis midae, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Her Rock shelter research includes themes of Stone tool, Human migration, Megafauna, Assemblage and Biological dispersal. Her Cave research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ancient DNA, Mammoth and Neanderthal.
Zenobia Jacobs mainly investigates Archaeology, Pleistocene, Middle Stone Age, Cave and Paleontology. Her work in the fields of Archaeology, such as Radiocarbon dating, Assemblage, Optical dating and Rock shelter, intersects with other areas such as Context. The study incorporates disciplines such as Range, Glacial period, Quaternary and Holocene in addition to Pleistocene.
Her Middle Stone Age research focuses on Howiesons Poort in particular. In general Cave, her work in Middle Paleolithic is often linked to Hominidae linking many areas of study. Her Paleontology course of study focuses on Sea level and Marine isotope stage and Interglacial.
Her main research concerns Archaeology, Pleistocene, Cave, Chronology and Radiocarbon dating. Her studies deal with areas such as Physical geography, Holocene and Ecological modelling as well as Pleistocene. Zenobia Jacobs has included themes like Sedimentary rock, Range, Neanderthal and Optical dating in her Cave study.
Zenobia Jacobs interconnects Context, Ancient DNA, Diagenesis and Middle Stone Age in the investigation of issues within Sedimentary rock. Zenobia Jacobs has researched Chronology in several fields, including Period and Archaeological record. Her work in Radiocarbon dating addresses issues such as Radiometric dating, which are connected to fields such as Relative dating and Ice core.
Archaeology, Cave, Pleistocene, Radiocarbon dating and Hominidae are her primary areas of study. Her Archaeology study combines topics in areas such as Intertidal zone and Shore. Her Cave study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Range, Archaeological record, Neanderthal and Chronology.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Assemblage, Foothills and Radiometric dating. The various areas that she examines in her Chronology study include Sedimentary rock, Context, Period and Middle Stone Age. Zenobia Jacobs incorporates Pleistocene and Context in her research.
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Emergence of modern human behavior: Middle Stone Age engravings from South Africa.
Christopher S. Henshilwood;Francesco d'Errico;Royden Yates;Zenobia Jacobs.
Early human use of marine resources and pigment in South Africa during the Middle Pleistocene
Curtis W. Marean;Miryam Bar-Matthews;Jocelyn Bernatchez;Erich Fisher.
Middle Stone Age Shell Beads from South Africa
Christopher Henshilwood;Christopher Henshilwood;Francesco d'Errico;Marian Vanhaeren;Karen van Niekerk.
Ages for the Middle Stone Age of Southern Africa: Implications for Human Behavior and Dispersal
Zenobia Jacobs;Richard Roberts;Rex Galbraith;Hilary J Deacon.
Human occupation of northern Australia by 65,000 years ago
Chris Clarkson;Zenobia Jacobs;Zenobia Jacobs;Ben Marwick;Ben Marwick;Richard Fullagar.
Fire As an Engineering Tool of Early Modern Humans
Kyle S. Brown;Kyle S. Brown;Curtis W. Marean;Andy I. R. Herries;Andy I. R. Herries;Zenobia Jacobs.
A 100,000-Year-Old Ochre-Processing Workshop at Blombos Cave, South Africa
Christopher S. Henshilwood;Christopher S. Henshilwood;Francesco d’Errico;Francesco d’Errico;Karen L. van Niekerk;Yvan Coquinot.
An early and enduring advanced technology originating 71,000 years ago in South Africa
Kyle S. Brown;Kyle S. Brown;Curtis W. Marean;Zenobia Jacobs;Benjamin J. Schoville.
Extending the chronology of deposits at Blombos Cave, South Africa, back to 140 ka using optical dating of single and multiple grains of quartz.
Zenobia Jacobs;Geoffrey A.T. Duller;Ann G. Wintle;Christopher S. Henshilwood.
Journal of Human Evolution (2006)
Optical dating of dune sand from Blombos Cave, South Africa: I—multiple grain data
Z. Jacobs;A.G. Wintle;G.A.T. Duller.
Journal of Human Evolution (2003)
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