ANTH 121 | Human Origins and Variation Laboratory (GT-SC1) - CSU Online


ANTH 121 - Human Origins and Variation Laboratory (GT-SC1)

  • 1 credit
View available sections

Labs demonstrating genetic and evolutionary processes, comparative skeletal anatomy, human evolution through fossil casts, and modern human variation.

This course requires the use of electronic proctoring through ProctorTrack, please see http://www.online.colostate.edu/current-students/proctoring.dot for detailed instructions.  For students requiring accommodations, please contact Resources for Disabled Students (RDS); for consideration of exceptions outside the scope of RDS, please contact the University Testing Center.

This course meets the All-University Core Curriculum (AUCC) requirements for Biological/Physical Sciences (Category 3A) and is approved under gtPathways in the content area of Natural and Physical Sciences with Lab (GT-SC1).

Prerequisite

ANTH 120 (Human Origins and Variation) or concurrent registration.

Important Information

Interested students please contact Brenda Avery at brenda.avery@colostate.edu for a departmental override.

Textbook and Materials

Textbooks and materials can be purchased at the CSU Bookstore unless otherwise indicated.

Required

  • ANTH 121 Human Origins & Variation Laboratory*, 3rd Ed. (2016)
    Magennis et al.
    ISBN: 978-1617316982

*Contact CSU Bookstore at http://bookstore.colostate.edu. to order your copy; there is not an electronic option for this textbook.

Instructors

Kim Nichols

(970) 491-5447 | kimberly.nichols@colostate.edu

Kim Nichols was born in Nuremberg, Germany and grew up in the San Francisco Bay Area, California. Her undergraduate education at the University of California at Santa Cruz included extensive participation in nonhuman primate anatomical research, casework experience in forensic anthropology, and archaeological research at the State of California Mission Santa Cruz site.

Her graduate education at the University of Colorado at Boulder included field research on howling monkey locomotor behaviors in Costa Rica. In addition, she participated in primate paleontological field research at sites in Wyoming, Utah, Colorado, and in the Fayum Depression in Egypt.

Additionally, she has studied primate skeletal and dental variation in museum collections in Washington DC, New York City, and Chicago, Illinois. Kim's current research interest is in nonhuman primate skeletal dimension variation in captive and wild populations and implications for the interpretation of reproductive pathways in extinct primate species.

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