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Transition from surface to shaft mining in Serbia 

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Zebrafish

medical illustration of Copper isotopes behave differently in near-surface environments than in non-weathering environments found deeper in the earth. By sampling copper isotopes (63 and 65) in metal artifacts from Copper and Bronze Age Serbia, Dr. Mathur and his colleagues discovered the approximate time that people of this region were introduced to shaft mining, a technique already in practice in the middle east.

Soon to be published in the Journal of Archaeological Science.
Next medical illustration of Shows downward leaching of copper isotope in U.S. southwest with implications for mining. Published in Elements journal of geology, 2015.

Copper Leaching

Copper isotopes behave differently in near-surface environments than in non-weathering environments found deeper in the earth. By sampling copper isotopes (63 and 65) in metal artifacts from Copper and Bronze Age Serbia, Dr. Mathur and his colleagues discovered the approximate time that people of this region were introduced to shaft mining, a technique already in practice in the middle east. Soon to be published in the Journal of Archaeological Science.

Keywords: Color, Editorial, Publishing, Natural Science / Nature

© Kelly Finan