Pinterest • 世界中のおしゃれアイデアまとめ

Pinterest でおしゃれアイデアをまとめましょう!

人間の祖先,社会科学,男,検索,ソース,医学,人生,Ancestors Missing,Wow History

La mayor parte de los restos se han hallado en Kenia, en la localidad de Koobi Fora y en Tanzania, en la conocida Garganta de Olduvai. Algunos autores ponen en duda su pertenencia a Homo, conforme a una interpretación restrictiva de la diagnosis del género, y lo asignan o bien a Australopithecus o bien proponen que se defina un nuevo género para esta especie en el que se incluya también a Homo rudolfensis.

Top 5 prehistoric sea monsters! (Great illustrations/images, but the text is in Japanese)

Australopithecus afarensis is an extinct hominid that lived between 3.9 and 2.9 million years ago. A. afarensis was slenderly built, like the younger Australopithecus africanus. It is thought that A. afarensis was more closely related to the genus Homo (which includes the modern human species Homo sapiens), whether as a direct ancestor or a close relative of an unknown ancestor, than any other known primate from the same time. The most famous fossil is the partial skeleton named Lucy.

Jomon goddess figure, left side. (Japan's Jomon era: 14,000 BC to about 300 BC) (that website takes me back! The Japanese have a definite "look" on the web and elsewhere.)

Kennis & Kennis Reconstructions

Pierolapithecus catalaunicus, shown here in an artist's conception, was an ancient ape that may have been the last common ancestor of all great apes and humans. Discovered in Catalonia, Spain, the fossil of Pierolapithecus catalaunicus is roughly 13 million years old. Scientists believe that the newfound species's stiff lower spine and other special adaptations for climbing link this species to modern great apes.

"The dicynodont was an early ancestor of modern-day mammals and lived about 250 million years ago. Roughly the size of a cow, the plant-eating animal had two tusks and a horny beak."


Misterios sin resolver.

Homo habilis