HE is a graduate student (PhD candidate) of my lab. After he studied Biology in undergraduate, started his carrier as a bioarchaeologist. He is a kind of SUPERMAN, doing everything needed for biological experiments. Every morphological or molecular works in my lab should pass through his hands because there is nobody doing the works on behehalf of him (Haha). He is a very hard-working guy, even sleeping in the lab until he could get authentic results from ancient samples. I believe, he could become one of the leading researchers in the field of bioarchaeology of Korea. E-mail to him
Happy to eat Gelato (Rome, Italy)
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Date: May 23-24, 2019 Venue: Jeju National University Hospital, Jeju Island, South Korea Organizing Committee: Dong Hoon Shin (Seoul National University) Myeung Ju Kim (Dankook University) Yuryang Jang (MND Agency for KIA Recovery & Identification) Eun Jin Woo (Sejong University) Scientific Committee: Soong Deok Lee (Seoul National University) Sunyoung Pak (Seoul National University) Dong Hoon Shin (Seoul National University) Hisashi Fujita (Niigata College of Nursing) Shinji Harihara (The University of Tokyo) Toshiyuki Tsurumoto (Nagasaki University) ▶ May 23, 2019 15:30 ~ 17:00 Korea-Japan Paleopathology Forum 2019 This forum was held in conjunction with The Annual Meeting of Korean Association of Physical Anthropologists 2019.
Our paper, " Ancient mitochondrial DNA analysis of avian bones collected from the 4th century pit burial found in South Korea " is published in Archaeological Research in Asia. Pheasant is a bird commonly interred in the ancient graves of Korea. The avian bones collected during excavation are sometimes too small to be used for morphological species identification. Since ancient DNA (aDNA) analysis becomes widely used nowadays for molecular diagnosis, we carried out aDNA research on the 4th century avian femurs (K-14 and K-15) for which the species could not be confirmed by conventional zooarchaeological technique. In this study, we revealed that the mitotypes of the current ancient specimens were almost identical to those of modern genus Phasianus DNAs reported in NCBI/GenBank, re-confirming the usefulness of the genetic analysis on genus Phasianus bones when the species identification of the ancient avian bones found at archaeological sites is in a dispute.