AAPA

(redirected from American Association of Physical Anthropologists)
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AcronymDefinition
AAPAAmerican Academy of Physician Assistants
AAPAAmerican Association of Port Authorities
AAPAAmerican Association of Physical Anthropologists
AAPAAmerican Association of Public Accountants (now American Institute of Certified Public Accountants)
AAPAAsian American Psychological Association
AAPAAmerican Association of Pathologists' Assistants
AAPAAustralian Asphalt Pavement Association (est. 1969; Australia)
AAPAAmerican Art Pottery Association
AAPAAboriginal Areas Protection Authority (statutory authority, Northern Territory of Australia, for Aboriginal sacred site)
AAPAAmerican Amateur Press Association
AAPAAssociation of Authorised Public Accountants (UK)
AAPAAmerican Association of Professional Apiculturists (Falcon Heights, MN)
AAPAAmerican Association of Psychiatric Administrators
AAPAAssociate, Annuity Products and Administration (Life Office Management Association designation)
AAPAAssociation of Asian Pacific Airlines
AAPAAcetoacet-P-Anisidide (pigment)
AAPAAll African Pool Association
AAPAAlert Aircraft Parking Area
AAPAArizona Aquifer Protection Association
AAPAAnnals of the American Psychotherapy Association
AAPAApplicant's Admitted Prior Art (patents)
References in periodicals archive ?
359), including the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists held last April in St.
Enough evidence on chimp hunting now exists to compel scientists to look more closely for clues to the predatory tastes of early hominids, or members of the human evolutionary family, he asserted in March at the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in Oakland, Calif.
She presented her findings last week at the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in Oakland, Calif.
Two opposing views of the tiny fossil's linguistic implications emerged at the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in Toronto last week.
erectus and fellow hominid species at the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in Las Vegas and in interviews with SCIENCE NEWS.
After viewing slides of the new fossils at the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in April, G.
European Neadertals, who lived from about 130,000 to 35,000 years ago, possessed all the anatomical tools needed for speaking as modern humans do, according to a report presented at the annual meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in Las Vegas last week.
At last April's meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists in Milwaukee, conflicting presentations provided a graphic illustration that Neandertals can either materialize or vanish in the Middle Eastern fossil record, depending on the perspective and anatomical comparisons used by the investigator.
In a controversial presentation at the meeting of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists last week in Miami, Rachel Caspari and Milford H.
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