Around the year 800 to 1000, triangular projectile points were developed.
In most cases, the term refers to incomplete projectile point.
In addition to the projectile points, he reported finding mammoth bones.
They would never make projectile points, but the remaining sixteen had obvious possibilities.
Typological studies of projectile points have become more elaborate through the years.
Most projectile points associated with early Paleoindians have been found in rivers.
Common forms of these tools were projectile points and ulus.
Two projectile points and one point fragment were found associated with the mammoth remains.
"But one card might refer to 475 projectile points or 100 pieces of broken pottery."
Perhaps the most significant find in the 1936 excavation was the fishtail projectile point.