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American Journal of Physical Anthropology

Resumen/Descripción – provisto por la editorial en inglés
The American Journal of Physical Anthropology (AJPA) is the official journal of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists. The Journal is published monthly in three quarterly volumes. In addition, two supplements appear on an annual basis, the Yearbook of Physical Anthropology, which publishes major review articles, and the Annual Meeting Issue, containing the Scientific Program of the Annual Meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists and abstracts of posters and podium presentations. The Yearbook of Physical Anthropology has its own editor, appointed by the Association, and is handled independently of the AJPA. As measured by impact factor, the AJPA is among the top journals listed in the anthropology category by the Social Science Citation Index. The reputation of the AJPA as the leading publication in physical anthropology is built on its nearly century-long record of publishing high quality scientific articles in a wide range of topics.< br>
The Editor-in-Chief welcomes for consideration manuscripts that contribute to an understanding of the evolution of members of the order Primates, with particular emphasis on human biological evolution and variation. Within this framework, the AJPA publishes in established areas, including human biology and non-human primate behavior, and also seeks submissions in new and developing fronts that contribute to the growth of the science and increased understanding of human and non-human primate evolution.
Palabras clave – provistas por la editorial

primate behavior; primate biological variation; genetics; human biology; demography; epidemiology; p

Institución detectada Período Navegá Descargá Solicitá
No detectada desde ene. 1918 / hasta dic. 2023 Wiley Online Library


Tipo de recurso:


ISSN impreso


ISSN electrónico


País de edición

Estados Unidos

Fecha de publicación

Tabla de contenidos

The skin of primates. XXXIV. The skin of the golden spider monkey (Ateles geoffroyi)

E. M. Perkins; H. Machida

Palabras clave: Anatomy; Anthropology.

Pp. 35-43

The daily grind: Sex- and age-related activity patterns inferred from cross-sectional geometry of long bones in a pre-Columbian muisca population from Tibanica, Colombia

Melanie J. MillerORCID; Sabrina C. Agarwal; Lucero Aristizabal; Carl Langebaek

Palabras clave: Anatomy; Anthropology.

Pp. 311-326