Call for Abstracts
Abstracts should be submitted online ONLY. An e-mail confirming submission will be sent to the corresponding author approximately one week after submission. If you do not receive the confirmation e-mail, please submit again or contact email@example.com
Please choose one major theme from the list below and indicate it in the abstract.
Abstracts on any research findings and issues related to Mammoths and their Relatives are welcome. The presentation can be in the format of an oral or a poster presentation. All presentations must be in English.
- Oral Presentation
- (A) 15 minutes of presentation followed by 5 minutes of discussion.
- (B) The speaker of the presentation must be among the authors listed on the abstract.
- Poster Presentation
- (A) The presenter should be among the authors listed on the abstract.
- (B) The poster must be no larger than 90 cm in width and 180 cm in height.
Please feel free to indicate the presenter’s preference of presentation type at the time of submission. However, the Scientific Committee of the ICMR 2017 reserves the rights to assign the accepted abstract to an oral or poster presentation, depending on the content of the abstract, time arrangement, and the balance of the themes. Authors of all accepted Abstracts will be notified of their assigned format.
Abstract submission must include the following information in order to be considered:
- The title of the abstract (maximum of 20 words)
- All authors' details, such as institutional affiliation and e-mail addresses for all participants, including any non-presenting co-authors.
- Name of presenting author where known
- Content of the abstract (Maximum of 500 words)
- No images, tables or graphs are allowed in abstract submission.
- Please indicate your preference of presentation type and one major theme within the following list.
Themes for Oral and Poster Presentations
The report contents submitted can be categorized in one of the major themes related to “Mammoths and their Relatives” as follows:
1. Phylogeny and Evolution
3. Human Interactions
5. New Sites and Fossils
6. New Results from New Techniques
7. Archaeological and Anthropological Evidence of Mammoth and Elephant Hunting: Past and Present
8. Advances on Fossil Proboscideans Paleoecology with Stable Isotope Approaches