Its overseer dreams of a single global database that will revolutionize archaeology. Martindale and his team were taking cores, some of them nine metres long, from dozens of sites around Prince Rupert, looking for the crushed mussel shell beds that supported villages here more than 1, years ago. The cores would be examined in their lab, and the top and bottom of the shell layers sent away for radiocarbon dating, to pinpoint exactly when people lived here—and to confirm an oral history about how locals abandoned their territory for a couple of generations after an invasion. Then, finally, comes the most mundane, but arguably most important part of the process: filing all of those dates away in a database.
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Andrew Lamb replies. Hello, I checked out the Department of Earth Sciences at Brock University and noticed that they offer a radiocarbon dating service. I found this very curious and thought you might as well.
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