DOLORES PIPERNO PDF

Piperno, Dolores R. Zhao, Zhijun and Piperno, Dolores R. Domestication: the Phytolith Evidence. Jiang, Qinhua and Piperno, Dolores R. Kealhofer, Lisa and Piperno, Dolores R. Pohll, Mary D.

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Piperno, Dolores R. Zhao, Zhijun and Piperno, Dolores R. Domestication: the Phytolith Evidence. Jiang, Qinhua and Piperno, Dolores R. Kealhofer, Lisa and Piperno, Dolores R. Pohll, Mary D. Pearsall, D.

Bush, M. II The Holocene. The Pleistocene. Bush, Mark B. Ciochon, R. Pearsall, Deborath M. Ciochon, Russell L. Siemens, A. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania: University of Pittsburgh. Austin: University of Texas Press. Dillehay, T. New York: Cambridge University Press.

New York: Oxford University Press. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Panama: Editora Nova Art. University of California Press.

Dekker, Inc. Kluwer Academic Publishers. WSU Press. Cooke, Richard G. Interactions bioculturelles er perspectives de developpement.. New York: Plenum Press.

Paris: The Partenon Publishing Group. Research Papers in Science and Archaeology. London: Unwin-Hyman. BAR International Series. Oxford, England: B. Book Piperno, Dolores R. Phytoliths: a Comprehensive Guide for Archaeologists and Paleoecologists. Lanham, MD: Altamira Press. Origins of Agriculture in the Lowland Neotropics. Academic Press. San Diego: Academic Press. Thesis Piperno, Dolores R.

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Scientists were surprised to find that teosinte planted in growth chambers under climate conditions that simulate the environment 10, to 12, years ago looks more like corn. This may help to explain why early farmers chose to cultivate teosinte and lends support to the idea that teosinte was domesticated to become one of the most important staple crops in the world. The fact that it looks more like corn under these conditions may help to explain how teosinte came to be selected by early farmers who turned it into one of the most important staple crops in the world. These and other differences led to a century-long dispute as to whether teosinte could really be the ancestor of corn. Co-author Klaus Winter usually studies the effects of rising atmospheric carbon dioxide levels on tropical plants as a senior staff scientist at STRI.

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Dolores R. Piperno

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Greenhouse 'time machine' sheds light on corn domestication

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