By Michael D. Glascock, Robert J. Speakman, Rachel S. Popelka-Filcoff
content material: increasing the diversity of electron spin resonance relationship --
towards the category of colorants in archaeological textiles of jap North the USA --
Infrared exam of fiber and particulate residues from archaeological textiles --
Extraction and research of DNA from archaeological specimens --
utilizing archaeological chemistry to enquire the geographic origins of trophy heads within the principal Andes: strontium isotope research on the Wari web site of Conchopata --
examining solid isotopic analyses: case reviews on Sardinian prehistory --
Bitumen in neolithic Iran: biomolecular and isotopic proof --
floor research of a black deposit from Little misplaced River Cave, Idaho --
Shell bead sourcing: a comparability of 2 suggestions on Olivella biplicata shells and beads from Western North the USA --
Archaeological soils and sediments: program of microfocus synchrotron X-ray scattering, diffraction, and fluorescence analyses in thin-section --
Quantitative modeling of soil chemical information from inductively coupled plasma-optical emission spectroscopy finds facts for cooking and consuming in historical Mesoamerican plazas --
Chemical composition of track dynasty, chinese language, copper-based cash through strength dispersive X-ray fluorescence --
Elemental compositions of Herodian Prutah, copper coins-of the Biblical "widow's mites" series--via strength dispersive X-ray fluorescence --
Chemical composition of the Isfiya and Qumran coin hoards --
chosen purposes of laser ablation inductively coupled plasma--mass spectrometry to archaeological study --
comparing the precision requisites for isotope ratio choice of archaeological fabrics utilizing laser ablation-time-of-flight-inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry expanding ratio precision --
Lead isotope research of Roman carthage curse pills --
Laser ablation--inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry research of old copper alloy artifacts --
Laser ablation-inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry research utilized to the characterization of Peruvian Wari ceramics --
Characterization of creating fabrics from the brick chapel at old St. Mary's urban --
Characterization of 15th-16th century Majolica pottery discovered at the Canary Islands --
Intraregional provenancing of Philistine pottery from Israel --
The expertise of Mesopotamian ceramic glazes --
research of ancient latter-day Saint pottery glazes by means of laser ablation-inductively coupled plasma-mass spectrometry --
Fingerprinting specular Hematite from mines in Botswana, Southern Africa --
Instrumental neutron activation research of Ochre artifacts from Jiskairumoko, Peru --
Feasibility of field-portable XRF to spot obsidian resources in principal Peten, Guatemala --
assets of archaeological obsidian in Peru: descriptions and geochemistry.
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Extra resources for Archaeological Chemistry. Analytical Techniques and Archaeological Interpretation
Chapter 3 Infrared Examination of Fiber and Particulate Residues from Archaeological Textiles 1 2 3 Kathryn A. Jakes , Christel M. Baldia , and Amanda J. Thompson 1 Department of Consumer Sciences, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH 43210 Department of Human Development and Environmental Studies, Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Indiana, PA 15701 Department of Clothing, Textiles, and Interior Design, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, AL 35487 2 3 Infrared spectra of particulate material shed from fragile archaeological textiles were compared to the spectra of known materials in order to classify them by composition.
59) report on the characterization of archaeological materials with LA-ICP-MS, while others analyzed pigments successfully on pottery from the American Southwest (60), including the Mesa Verde region (61) among others. Detection of Organic Constituents There is a vast body of literature focused on the identification of dyes. Verhecken (62) reviews the types of methods used in the past for colorant identification. He classifies these as: 1) chemical methods which might yield colorimetric results, 2) chromatography, which separates components of differing chemical composition, and which requires some subsequent method of detection of the separated chromophores, and 3) spectroscopy, including visible, UV-visible, fluorescence, infrared, Raman, mass, and nuclear magnetic resonance techniques.
Sommer, A . ; Katon, J. ; Jakes, K . A . Anal. Chem. 1990, 62, A1123-A1128. Martoglio, P. A ; Jakes, Κ. ; Katon, J. E. In Proceedings of the 50th Annual Meeting of the Electron Microscopy Society of America; Bentley, Β. ; Small, J. ; Microbeam Analysis Society: San Francisco, C A , 1992; pp 1534-1535. Jakes, Κ. ; Katon, J. ; Martoglio, P. A . ; Wagner, G. ; Birkhauser Verlag: Basel, 1990; pp 305-315. Sibley, L . ; Jakes, K . A . In Archaeometry of Pre-Columbian Sites and Artifacts; Scott, S. ; The Getty Conservation Institute: Marina del Rey, 1994; pp 396-418.
Archaeological Chemistry. Analytical Techniques and Archaeological Interpretation by Michael D. Glascock, Robert J. Speakman, Rachel S. Popelka-Filcoff