Bibliography: p. 37-39.
|Series||Occasional papers of the Idaho State University Museum -- no. 29.|
|LC Classifications||E78.I18 I4 no. 29, E98.I4 I4 no. 29|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||39,  p.|
|Number of Pages||39|
Size Measurements: Total Length - 50 to 68 mm (average 55 to 58 mm), Stem Length - 9 to 14 mm (average 11 to 13 mm), Blade Width - 31 to 39 mm (31 to 34 mm average), Neck Width - 17 to 22 mm (average 18 to 20 mm), Stem Width at Base - 17 to 25 mm (20 mm average), Thickness . Size Measurements: Total Length - 45 to 90 mm, Stem Length - 9 to 11 mm, Width across barbs - 30 to 45 mm, Neck Width - 15 to 22 mm, Stem Width - 20 to 30 mm (Suhm and Krieger, ). Distribution: Distribution Comments. Size Measurements: Total Length - 62 to mm, Stem Length - 12 to 25 mm, Blade Width - 22 to 43 mm, Neck Width - 17 to 26 mm, Stem Width - 10 to 29 mm, Thickness - 7 to 11 mm Distribution: Distribution Comments. Binford, Lewis R. A proposed attribute list for the description and classification of projectile points. In Miscellaneous Studies in Typology and Classification, ed. A. M. White et al., pp. – Anthropological Papers Ann Arbor: Museum Cited by:
A point has no length, width, or thickness. thickness proximal shoulder angle notch opening and neck width examples of projectile points? of a book that has a width of 10cm and a length. Fifty obsidian projectile points were manufactured to specific lengths, widths, and thicknesses. These were then fired into a deer carcass with a bow . Fawcett, William B. Chronology and Projectile Point Neck Width: An Idaho Example. North American Archaeologist 19 (1): 59 – Fedje, Daryle, Mackie, Quentin, McLaren, Duncan, and Christensen, Tina A Projectile Point Sequence for Haida by: projectile point measures 2" long by 7/8" wide. It has a neck width between the corner notches of 3/8", right at the narrower limits of dart points, and a little outside the usual neck width of arrow points. So, it is possible that this was a dart point, and it is also possible that this was a larger size arrow point. Some Elko style points.
Projectile Points: Eight Millennia of Projectile Point Change on the Colorado Plateau. In Prehistoric Stone T echnology on Northern Black Mesa, Arizona, edited by . The problem explored in this paper is the inferences that can be made about a prehistoric projectile from its one remaining part, the stone tip. A model is outlined to suggest how projectile point size, as measured by weight and neck width, may relate to the accuracy, flight stability, range, and killing power of the projectile. Custer’s “last stand” was immortalized in several paintings created in the s by both Native Americans and white American settlers. The images created by the American whites generally show: a. Custer and his army being slaughtered by Lakota, Northern Cheyenne, and Arapaho warriors. b. Custer and his men fighting bravely and calmly, well-disciplined to the [ ]. Guthrie, R. D., , Osseous Projectile Points: Biological Considerations Affecting Raw Material Selection and Design among Paleolithic and Paleoindian Peoples. In Animals and Archaeology, edited by J. Clutton-Brock and C. Grigson, pp. Cited by: