New Perspectives in Southeast Asian and Pacific Prehistory
Table 3.1 Radiocarbon dates on collagen and dentine from samples of the Shiraho-Saonetabaru skeletons.
Table 3.2 Result of the analysis. N.D. denotes ‘not determined’.
Table 4.1 Gaomiao radiocarbon dating results gained from this study.
Table 4.2 Cranial measurements (mm) and indices for the human skull from Gaomiao site.
Table 4.3 Comparative prehistoric population samples from across East and Southeast Asia.
Table 4.4 Comparative population samples of historic and modern times.
Table 5.1 Archaeological specimens from Java (Figure 5.1) used in this study.
Table 5.2 Eigenvalue and percentage of variance in PCA.
Table 5.3 Value number of PCA correlation.
Table 6.1 A summary of number of units recorded for Kimanis trenches KMS/C4, KMS/C8, KMS/TP and Lubang Payau LPY/C3; the numbers within the columns represent the spits and their depths below modern ground level allocated to each of the analytical units recorded for each site.
Table 6.2 A list of the radiocarbon dates from Lubang Payau and Kimanis.
Table 6.3 Summary of the vertebrate remains recovered from the Upper Birang River sites recorded by trench, weight, number of identifiable taxa, Number of Identifiable Specimens (NISP) and Minimum Number of Individuals (MNI).
Table 6.4 The minimum numbers (MNI) of different taxa recovered from the various excavation trenches at Liang Gobel, Lubang Payau and Kimanis; those numbers in parentheses and question marks represent uncertain identifications; *Suidae – probably the bearded pig Sus barabatus but there is the possibility of introduced S. scrofa, especially in the later phases.
Table 6.5 The Number of Individual Specimens (NISP) and Minimum Numbers (MNI) of different taxa recovered from within the various ‘activity units’ in Kimanis trench KMS/C4; those numbers in parentheses represent uncertain identifications; *Suidae – the most likely representative is the bearded pig Sus barabatus but there is the possibility of introduced S. scrofa, especially in the later phases.
Table 6.6 The various Mollusca and Arthropods recovered during excavation at Liang Gobel, Lubang Payau and Kimanis listed by environmental preference, minumum number of individuals (MNI) and weight in grams; *species with a preference of mangrove swamps; **Brachyura = true crabs.
Table 6.7 The Minimum Number (MNI) of different genera and species of Mollusca recorded from each unit within trench KMS/C4.
Table 6.8 Activities undertaken in Upper Birang sites according to the evidence of lithic items.
Table 7.1 Semi-quantitative description of soil micromorphology features.
Table 7.2 Description of soil micromorphology features.
Table 7.3 Stratigraphic correlation between Squares 1 and 2, 3 and 4, and 55.
Table 8.1 Published jar burials from the Niah Caves.
Table 8.2 Indo-Malaysian sites and complexes with both mortuary disposals in jars and other mortuary disposal modes.
Table 8.3 Dates for Philippine mortuary jar sites.
Table 8.4 Open jar-burial sites from southern Sumatra.
Table 8.5 Open jar-burial sites from Selayar and South Sulawesi’s southwest coastal plain.
Table 8.6 Proposed Indo-Malaysian Archipelago mortuary jar container traditions.
Table 9.1 Sites in Mainland Southeast Asia with Neolithic sequences included in the comparative study with An Son with dates of occupation and cited publications for the archaeological research.
Table 9.2 Analysed variables and codes.
Table 9.3 The CA plots and contributing variables for groups in Figures 9.2 and 9.3.
Table 12.1 Pottery samples selected for analysis.
Table 12.2 Distribution of minerals in ceramic samples.
Table 13.1 Cultural phases of Fais Island based on radiometric dates on charcoal (cal. BP).
Table 18.1 Summary data on sites with ornaments that are discussed in the text.
Table 18.2 Jade ornament typology and presence of raw jade at the sites discussed in the text.
Table 19.1 Comparative population samples prehistoric of prehistoric date.
Table 20.1 Functional attributes of the Lo Gach impressions.