IEC SB RAS - Alexey M. Klementiev

Alexey M. Klementiev

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Scope of expertise

Late Cenozoic large-mammalian paleontology. Late Pleistocene–Holocene paleogeography of Pribaikalye and Trans-Baikal area. Archaeozoological studies of ancient site, encampments and burial grounds. Paleontological studies on caves in South Siberia.

  1. Klementiev, A.M. (2010). – Study and reconstruction of the landscape situation from the mammal fauna of the Western Transbaikalia. – Geography and Natural Resources, 31 (1), 34-40.
  2. Shchetnikov, A.A., Klement'ev, A.M., Sizov, A. V., Filinov, I.A. & Semenei, E.Y. (2013). – New data on the age of Neopleistocene sediments in the Tunka rift valley (southwestern Baikal Region) derived from 14C dating of large mammal fossils. – Doklady Earth Sciences, 449 (1), 293–297.
  3. Klement’ev, A. M. & Nikolaev, V. S. (2013). – Archaezoological characteristics of the settlement of Totok (southern Angara River basin, Siberia). – Russian Journal of Zoology (Zoologicheskii zhurnal), 92 (9), 1088-1097 (in Russian).
  4. Kozyrev, A., Shchetnikov, A., Klement'ev, A., Filinov, I., Fedorenko, A. & White, D. (2014). – The early Upper Palaeolithic of the Tunka rift valley, Lake Baikal region, Siberia. – Quaternary International, 348, 4–13. doi:10.1016/j.quaint.2014.06.012.
  5. Shchetnikov, A.A., Khenzykhenova, F.I., Klement'ev, A., Simakova, A.N., Semenei, E.Y. & Filinov, I.A. (2015). –Changes of environments and climate during the Late Pleistocene and Holocene reconstructed from aeolian and colluvial deposits of the Zaktui Site (Tunka Rift Valley, Baikal Region). – Quaternary International, 355, 80-89. doi: 10.1016/j.quaint.2014.07.074
  6. Klementiev, A.M. & Sizov, A. V. (2015). – New record of anchithere (Anchitherium aurelianense) in the Miocene of Eastern Siberia, Russia. – Russian J. Theriol, 14 (2) (in press).

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About Us

1949 and USSR Academy of Sciences Presidium Decree, dated February 24, 1949 as a response to the foundation of the Branch. It was renamed into the East-Siberian Geological Institute in 1957; since 1962, it had been known as the Institute of the Earth’s Crust SB AS USSR and obtained its current name in 1992.

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