New evidence on the spatiotemporal distribution and evolution of the Uto-Aztecan premolar
Article first published online: 24 AUG 2011
Copyright © 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology
Volume 146, Issue 3, pages 474–480, November 2011
How to Cite
Johnson, K. M., Stojanowski, C. M., Miyar, K. O'D., Doran, G. H. and Ricklis, R. A. (2011), New evidence on the spatiotemporal distribution and evolution of the Uto-Aztecan premolar. Am. J. Phys. Anthropol., 146: 474–480. doi: 10.1002/ajpa.21593
- Issue published online: 13 OCT 2011
- Article first published online: 24 AUG 2011
- Manuscript Accepted: 7 JUL 2011
- Manuscript Received: 1 APR 2011
- California State University Chancellor's Doctoral Incentive Program Mini Grant
Additional Supporting Information may be found in the online version of this article.
|AJPA_21593_sm_suppinfofig1.tif||849K||Supporting Information Fig. S1. Drawing of UAP from Buckeye Knoll site, Texas. The tooth is a lightly worn right P3 from Burial 26. Sex of the individual is unknown. Age estimated to be 20-30 years based on attrition seriation. Image courtesy of Eduardo Miyar. Note we are not permitted to show actual images of this tooth.|
|AJPA_21593_sm_suppinfofig2.tif||865K||Supporting Information Fig. S2. Drawings of UAP from the Harris Creek at Tick Island site, Florida. Burial 54 displayed bilateral UAP; Figure S2a is the left P3, Figure S2b is the right P3. Sex of the individual is unknown. Age estimated to be 15+ based on dental eruption and attrition. Burial 100 exhibited UAP on the left P3 only (Figure S2c). The individual is a probable female with age estimated to be 24+ based on dental eruption and attrition. Images courtesy of Eduardo Miyar. Note we are not permitted to show actual images of these teeth.|
|AJPA_21593_sm_suppinfofig3.tif||1746K||Supporting Information Fig. S3. UAP from an Australian individual (Specimen A20656) believed to date to the 19th century. The distosagittal ridge on the right P3 is indicated by the arrow. Turner (1992b) identified the specimen as female, although the individual is reported to be between 14-17 years of age with prematurely closed cranial sutures, which may make assessment of sex problematic. The specimen is curated at the South Australian Museum, Human Biology Collection. Image courtesy of Dr. Keryn Walshe.|
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