New Species of Human Aborigine

biology, science

New species of human ancestor were previously detected from fossils.

ancient bones
ancient bones (click here for original source image)

These fossils have been excavated from two sites in Dmanisi, Georgia, and South Africa. These recent finds are considered to be the first evidence of a new species of human ancestor that lives today. According to the research paper published by Zimov et al. from the University of Nairobi, Kenya; fossils from south Africa reveal diverse features of early hominids, and fossils from China and Europe imply that hominids branched into three subspecies or species.

Dating methods such as molecular clock analysis, stable isotope ratios, and morphological mosaic analysis were used to identify these fossils. The two fossils discovered were a H. erectus and a H. sapiens. In order to date these fossils the fossils were dated using a radioactive source. The oldest specimen was dated at about 48 million years ago.

The study also revealed the oldest evidence of modern human activities, which is dated at four years ago. During the last million years ago, the ice age appeared, and large glaciers covered the landscape. These large glaciers contributed to the massive sea level rise during the last million years. This sea level rise caused sea levels to rise, which resulted in massive coastal erosion and retreats of various human ancestor species.

During the last million years ago there was a rapid expansion of modern humans into what is now southern Africa. Some migration into the southern part of the continent took place using caves as their refuge. A variety of artifacts has been found in these caves including knives, spear and arrowheads, and beads. Using radiocarbon dating techniques dated collagen samples from fossils in the caves, and from sediments below the caves, it is possible to determine how old they are. It is possible to date the fossils from the north and south at the same time, if enough quality data is available.

During the middle Pleistocene period, which is eleven million years ago, the Ice Age ended, and development of grasses and plants spread across the continent. This transition is associated with the appearance of something that many people believe to be the first modern human. At this point, according to scientists, the evolution of modern humans began. Subsequently, around ten thousand years ago, after the start of the new era, another significant event took place, which is known as the migration boom.

Migration boom is an important event in the evolution of modern humans because it created gaps in between populations. This allowed new species to appear, and these appeared in the form of hybrid species. This boom also led to the appearance of morphological variation, which was later to cause the split of the genus Humpback Hummingbird from the other members of its genus. In fact, at present there are only two species left, which are classified into two different lineages – the Grey-headed Hummingbirds and the Black-cheeked Hummingbirds. The splitting of this genus occurred due to an increase in the size of the paravoan fossils found in South East Asia.

From the Middle Pleistocene period, until the beginning of the Neolithic period, there were very few changes in the diet of hominids. They fed on vegetation and obtained most of their nourishment from fruit and nectar. However, with the arrival of sedentary life, the lifestyle of hominids was substantially changed. Their diet became much more varied, and it also included animal meat. During the latter part of the Middle Pleistocene era, around 10 million years ago, the Neolithic age started, and it marked the beginning of the development of the genus Neanderthals.

Neanderthals were a group of people who lived in Europe and parts of Asia, including India. Unlike other early human ancestors, these individuals had adapted a body plan which resulted in the appearance of large brains, as well as a wider neck and jaws. They are believed to have become less reliant on fat stores, as well as being less aggressive and scavengers. However, the exact relationships between Neanderthals and humans remain obscure.

One of the great assumptions about Neanderthals is that they fed upon all animal material that was around, and so may have been a precursor to our domesticated ancestors. The only concrete proof to date comes from the fossils of pre-human beings, which reveal to us that they ate flesh.

How Many Ancient Accumulator Fossils Are There?

ancient bones found
ancient bones found (click here for original source image)

The latest study on how many ancient ancestor fossils are there revealed a startling answer. The results of a survey of nearly 1200 fossil tracks taken from several caves in the Caspian basin suggest that the ancestors of modern humans and Neanderthals lived alongside each other about half a million years ago. This means that before they split off into separate groups over the course of the next million years, they shared a common ancestry. The research provides strong evidence that supports an ancestry model known as Multihistoric-Paleof Eudiation, or MPE.

The latest research provides the first precise number on the number of ancient H. sapiens and Neanderthals, who left their mark in the sedimentary rock layers of Asia, Europe, and North America. Using fossils and dated artifacts, paleontologists can roughly estimate how many different species of hominids existed at various points in history. They can also estimate how many different species were able to survive and reproduce during these eras. Estimates range from one to two percent, with a small percentage of fossils belonging to H. erectus, the genus to which modern humans belong.

Because of the rate with which they are evolving, it is highly likely that we will someday find more fossils from these ancient human species. In fact, recent analysis indicates that we may already have an extensive record of ancient H. sapiens and Neanderthals. However, if we want to know how many ancient ancestor fossils there are, we will need to wait for the fossils to mature from their juvenile state to the adult stage, which could take millions of years.

As mentioned above, paleontologists and osteoartisans make estimates based on the size and the number of bones present.

Unfortunately, estimates based upon the number of known fossils have been too low.

On average, there are around 100 H. erectus fossils a year discovered, and estimates put the number of archaic humans at between one and two percent. The fossilized bones from these early people have yielded a variety of materials. Some have turned out to be complete skeletons while others have yielded shells and dentate polysaccharides, which are suspected of being fossilized bones themselves. Only a few of the fossils have yielded complete fossilized bones and teeth, and the remaining ones are still mostly unsold.

This is an estimate, based upon estimates made by artisans and paleoartists. While paleoartists work in a relatively conservative field, the numbers of their estimates do vary somewhat. Artisans, on the other hand, have a great deal more flexibility when working with the fossils they have.

How old is the Earth?

The Earth is known to have experienced four different geological periods during the Earth’s history, giving scientists a great deal of information about the variations that occurred within the Earth’s surface at various times. But how many ancient ancestors did we find with fossils in tow?

Estimates vary based upon how many complete skeletons have been found. One to two percent, on average, has been determined as the maximum number of fossils that have been found to date.

How old is it?

It’s not exactly known, but paleoartists believe the earth was much older than previously thought. Estimates range anywhere from thirty to one hundred million years, with most of the uncertainty coming from how difficult it is to obtain fossils and how many of them actually survive to be studied in detail. This question may one day be answered with the help of advanced equipment and ground penetrating radar technology.

Provided by Antonio Westley

Disclaimer: This article is meant to be seen as an overview of this subject and not a reflection of viewpoints or opinions as nothing is definitive. So, make sure to do your research and feel free to use this information at your own discretion.

One thought on “New Species of Human Aborigine

Leave your feedback...

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.