By David Madsen, David Rhode
David Madsen is the previous division Chair of Drafting expertise and an teacher at Clackamas neighborhood university, a licensed AutoCAD. education middle in Oregon urban, Oregon. he's additionally a former member of the Board of administrators of the yankee layout Drafting organization.
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Extra info for Across the West: Human Population Movement and the Expansion of the Numa
Each participant presented a specific topic for discussion, and then the group as a whole debated the subject. Some areas of consensus were reached, some areas of disagreement were clarified, and some specific topics for future research were suggested. At the conclusion of these exchanges, participants prepared formal papers, summarizing their presentation and incorporating some of the ensuing discussion. These papers are presented here to give a current assessment of our Page 5 understanding of Numic prehistory and to provide a framework for future research to resolve both the specific problems of when and how Numic peoples came to exist within their historic homelands and the more general problem of the nature of human population movements and how they can be recognized.
Archaeologists presuming to reconstruct the history of a linguistic group assume that certain artifact classes are diagnostic of that group, but the ability to demonstrate that certain kinds of artifacts are diagnostic of linguistic entities is very difficult in practice (Wobst 1978; Hughes 1992). Typically, artifact classes are assumed (rather than demonstrated) to be diagnostic by invoking the direct historical approach or by arguing that some change in artifact distribution through space and time corresponds with a hypothesized pattern of movement of a linguistic group.
D. including maize horticulture, Pueblo ceramics, and Pueblo architecture, thereby "becoming" the Virgin Anasazi and the Fremont. Climatic degradation ca. D. 1200 then forced these groups to abandon their horticulture and sedentary way of life and to revert back to full-time hunting and gathering, according to Gunnerson. He proposed that the Sevier were ancestral to the Central Numic, the Fremont to the Southern Numic, and the Virgin Anasazi to the Western Numic. Gunnerson proposed that these groups then expanded across the Great Basin from the southeastern Great Basin at about the time suggested by Lamb.
Across the West: Human Population Movement and the Expansion of the Numa by David Madsen, David Rhode