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Human Tooth Crown and Root Morphology

Human Tooth Crown and Root Morphology
The Arizona State University Dental Anthropology System

$41.00 USD

  • Date Published: March 2017
  • availability: This ISBN is for an eBook version which is distributed on our behalf by a third party.
  • format: Adobe eBook Reader
  • isbn: 9781108166867

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About the Authors
  • This guide to scoring crown and root traits in human dentitions substantially builds on a seminal 1991 work by Turner, Nichol, and Scott. It provides detailed descriptions and multiple illustrations of each crown and root trait to help guide researchers to make consistent observations on trait expression, greatly reducing observer error. The book also reflects exciting new developments driven by technology that have significant ramifications for dental anthropology, particularly the recent development of a web-based application that computes the probability that an individual belongs to a particular genogeographic grouping based on combinations of crown and root traits; as such, the utility of these variables is expanded to forensic anthropology. This book is ideal for researchers and graduate students in the fields of dental, physical, and forensic anthropology and will serve as a methodological guide for many years to come.

    • Provides detailed descriptions and illustrations of forty-two dental and oral traits with illustrations of the associated standard plaques
    • A supplementary web-based application, rASUDAS, can be used to evaluate the ancestry of an individual in a forensic context
    • The appendix provides full class frequency distributions for sixty populations from around the world, helping researchers put their samples into a broader geographical context
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    Product details

    • Date Published: March 2017
    • format: Adobe eBook Reader
    • isbn: 9781108166867
    • contains: 224 b/w illus. 55 tables
    • availability: This ISBN is for an eBook version which is distributed on our behalf by a third party.
  • Table of Contents

    Acknowledgments
    Part I. Introduction, Background and Terminology: Introduction
    Why a guidebook?
    Terminology
    Part II. Crown and Root Trait Descriptions:
    1. Winging
    2. Labial convexity
    3. Palatine torus
    4. Shoveling
    5. Double shoveling
    6. Interruption grooves
    7. Tuberculum dentale
    8. Bushman canine
    9. Canine distal accessory ridge
    10. Upper premolar accessory ridges
    11. Upper premolar mesial and distal accessory cusps
    12. Uto-Aztecan premolar
    13. Metacone
    14. Hypocone
    15. Bifurcated hypocone
    16. Cusp 5
    17. Marginal ridge tubercles
    18. Carabelli's trait
    19. Parastyle
    20. Enamel extensions
    21. Upper premolar root number
    22. Upper second molar root number
    23. Lateral incisor variants
    24. Pegged-reduced-missing third molars
    25. Premolar odontomes
    26. Midline diastema
    27. Lower premolar cusp number
    28. Anterior fovea
    29. Mandibular torus
    30. Lower molar groove pattern
    31. Rocker jaw
    32. Lower molar cusp number
    33. Deflecting wrinkle
    34. Distal trigonid and mid-trigonid crests
    35. Protostylid
    36. Cusp 6
    37. Cusp 7
    38. Lower first premolar root number (Tomes' root)
    39. Lower canine root number
    40. Three-rooted lower molars
    41. Lower molar root number
    42. Torsomolar angle
    Part III. Conclusions: General considerations
    Introduction
    Basic concerns
    Final cautionary notes
    Appendix (full class frequency distributions for 29 key traits in 60 world samples)
    A.1 Key to tables
    A.2 Sample provenance
    A.3 Samples by geographic area.

  • Authors

    G. Richard Scott, University of Nevada, Reno
    G. Richard Scott is Foundation Professor of Anthropology at the University of Nevada, Reno. He focusses on Southwest Indians, Alaskan Eskimos, Norse in the North Atlantic, and Spanish Basques. He is a past president of the Dental Anthropology Association.

    Joel D. Irish, Liverpool John Moores University
    Joel D. Irish is a Professor of Biological Anthropology at Liverpool John Moores University. He has traversed the length and breadth of Africa studying teeth from Plio-Pleistocene hominins and recent Arabs in the north to Zulu in the south. He is a past president of the Dental Anthropology Association.

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