The hidden sources

Combining aDNA, stone tools, and computer modeling in the study of human colonization of Norway

Per Persson, Mikael A. Manninen, Eva Daskalaki

Forskningsoutput: Kapitel i bok/rapport/konferenshandlingKapitelVetenskapligPeer review

Sammanfattning

A two-way colonization pattern has been observed for most terrestrial pioneer and boreal forest species in Norway after the last glacial period: One route from the south, and another from the east through northernmost Fennoscandia. It is generally accepted that these routes represent plant and animal populations spreading from separate glacial refugia, a pattern manifested by genetic differences. The traditional model of pioneer colonization of the Scandinavian peninsula, however, suggests only a southern route for the early human dispersal and only recently has this view started to change. Here we present the foundations for the Pioneers of North-Western Europe project (Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo, Norway) that aims at clarifying the colonization patterns of the early post- glacial humans in north-western Europe by challenging and testing the views of unidirectional human dispersal. This is achieved by tracing the spread of distinct knowledge-intensive operational chains of stone tool technology and by comparing the results with independent ancient human DNA data.
Originalspråkengelska
Titel på gästpublikationHELSINKI HARVEST : Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on the Application of Scientific Methods in Archaeology
RedaktörerKristiina Mannermaa, Mikael A. Manninen, Petro Pesonen, Liisa Seppänen
Antal sidor20
Volym7
UtgivningsortHelsinki
FörlagSuomen arkeologinen seura
Utgivningsdatum27 maj 2019
Sidor11-31
ISBN (elektroniskt)978-952-68453-5-7
StatusPublicerad - 27 maj 2019
MoE-publikationstypA3 Del av bok eller annan forskningsbok

Publikationsserier

NamnMonographs of the Archaeological Society of Finland
FörlagThe Archaeological Society of Finland
Volym7

Vetenskapsgrenar

  • 615 Historia och arkeologi
  • 1184 Genetik, utvecklingsbiologi, fysiologi

Citera det här

Persson, P., Manninen, M. A., & Daskalaki, E. (2019). The hidden sources: Combining aDNA, stone tools, and computer modeling in the study of human colonization of Norway. I K. Mannermaa, M. A. Manninen, P. Pesonen, & L. Seppänen (Red.), HELSINKI HARVEST: Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on the Application of Scientific Methods in Archaeology (Vol. 7, s. 11-31). (Monographs of the Archaeological Society of Finland; Vol. 7). Helsinki: Suomen arkeologinen seura.
Persson, Per ; Manninen, Mikael A. ; Daskalaki, Eva. / The hidden sources : Combining aDNA, stone tools, and computer modeling in the study of human colonization of Norway. HELSINKI HARVEST: Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on the Application of Scientific Methods in Archaeology. redaktör / Kristiina Mannermaa ; Mikael A. Manninen ; Petro Pesonen ; Liisa Seppänen. Vol. 7 Helsinki : Suomen arkeologinen seura, 2019. s. 11-31 (Monographs of the Archaeological Society of Finland).
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abstract = "A two-way colonization pattern has been observed for most terrestrial pioneer and boreal forest species in Norway after the last glacial period: One route from the south, and another from the east through northernmost Fennoscandia. It is generally accepted that these routes represent plant and animal populations spreading from separate glacial refugia, a pattern manifested by genetic differences. The traditional model of pioneer colonization of the Scandinavian peninsula, however, suggests only a southern route for the early human dispersal and only recently has this view started to change. Here we present the foundations for the Pioneers of North-Western Europe project (Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo, Norway) that aims at clarifying the colonization patterns of the early post- glacial humans in north-western Europe by challenging and testing the views of unidirectional human dispersal. This is achieved by tracing the spread of distinct knowledge-intensive operational chains of stone tool technology and by comparing the results with independent ancient human DNA data.",
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Persson, P, Manninen, MA & Daskalaki, E 2019, The hidden sources: Combining aDNA, stone tools, and computer modeling in the study of human colonization of Norway. i K Mannermaa, MA Manninen, P Pesonen & L Seppänen (red), HELSINKI HARVEST: Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on the Application of Scientific Methods in Archaeology. vol. 7, Monographs of the Archaeological Society of Finland, vol. 7, Suomen arkeologinen seura, Helsinki, s. 11-31.

The hidden sources : Combining aDNA, stone tools, and computer modeling in the study of human colonization of Norway. / Persson, Per; Manninen, Mikael A.; Daskalaki, Eva.

HELSINKI HARVEST: Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on the Application of Scientific Methods in Archaeology. red. / Kristiina Mannermaa; Mikael A. Manninen; Petro Pesonen; Liisa Seppänen. Vol. 7 Helsinki : Suomen arkeologinen seura, 2019. s. 11-31 (Monographs of the Archaeological Society of Finland; Vol. 7).

Forskningsoutput: Kapitel i bok/rapport/konferenshandlingKapitelVetenskapligPeer review

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N2 - A two-way colonization pattern has been observed for most terrestrial pioneer and boreal forest species in Norway after the last glacial period: One route from the south, and another from the east through northernmost Fennoscandia. It is generally accepted that these routes represent plant and animal populations spreading from separate glacial refugia, a pattern manifested by genetic differences. The traditional model of pioneer colonization of the Scandinavian peninsula, however, suggests only a southern route for the early human dispersal and only recently has this view started to change. Here we present the foundations for the Pioneers of North-Western Europe project (Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo, Norway) that aims at clarifying the colonization patterns of the early post- glacial humans in north-western Europe by challenging and testing the views of unidirectional human dispersal. This is achieved by tracing the spread of distinct knowledge-intensive operational chains of stone tool technology and by comparing the results with independent ancient human DNA data.

AB - A two-way colonization pattern has been observed for most terrestrial pioneer and boreal forest species in Norway after the last glacial period: One route from the south, and another from the east through northernmost Fennoscandia. It is generally accepted that these routes represent plant and animal populations spreading from separate glacial refugia, a pattern manifested by genetic differences. The traditional model of pioneer colonization of the Scandinavian peninsula, however, suggests only a southern route for the early human dispersal and only recently has this view started to change. Here we present the foundations for the Pioneers of North-Western Europe project (Museum of Cultural History, University of Oslo, Norway) that aims at clarifying the colonization patterns of the early post- glacial humans in north-western Europe by challenging and testing the views of unidirectional human dispersal. This is achieved by tracing the spread of distinct knowledge-intensive operational chains of stone tool technology and by comparing the results with independent ancient human DNA data.

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Persson P, Manninen MA, Daskalaki E. The hidden sources: Combining aDNA, stone tools, and computer modeling in the study of human colonization of Norway. I Mannermaa K, Manninen MA, Pesonen P, Seppänen L, redaktörer, HELSINKI HARVEST: Proceedings of the 11th Nordic Conference on the Application of Scientific Methods in Archaeology. Vol. 7. Helsinki: Suomen arkeologinen seura. 2019. s. 11-31. (Monographs of the Archaeological Society of Finland).