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  1. Australopithecus bahrelghazali is an extinct species of australopithecine discovered in 1995 at Koro Toro, Bahr el Gazel, Chad, existing around 3.5 million years ago in the Pliocene. It is the first and only australopithecine known from Central Africa, and demonstrates that this group was widely distributed across Africa as opposed to being ...

  2. 26/06/2022 · No tenemos «abuelopitecos» La postura erguida del ser humano requiere de una configuración anatómica muy especial que le hace notablemente diferente de los simios.

  3. 27/06/2022 · Paranthropus are among the organisms specialized in eating hard foods. For many years, anthropologists have argued why Paranthropus boisei possessed strong jaws. [4] The primary assumption is that hard foods, such as nuts, were their main food source. However, the appearance of their teeth seemed like they were created to consume soft foods.

    • General Principles of The Evolution of Intelligence
    • Intelligence of Mammals
    • Intelligence of The Birds
    • Intelligence in Primages
    • The Intelligence of Hominids
    • IQ Monkeys and Pre-Human Hominids

    Two principles govern the evolution and increase of intelligence in the animal kingdom. 1. The first is that from time to time the species occupy new environments or niches that require a greater cognitive capacity. When this happened, these species adapted by developing larger brains to allow for greater intelligence. 2. The second principle is th...

    The intelligence in line 4 of Table 15.1 shows that the EQ of the first mammals that evolved about 225 million years ago was 0.25. It was a fivefold increase in the QE of the reptiles from which they evolved and was the first leap forward in terms of increased EQ and intelligence. The explanation for this development is that reptiles were largely d...

    Line 7 shows the appearance of the first birds about 150 million years ago. The first bird, Archeopteryx, had an EQ of 0.10, twice the size of the reptiles from which it had evolved. This represented the second leap forward in EQ and intelligence. Rows 8 and 9 show that 60 million years ago, bird EQ increased to about 0.75 and then to 1.0 in the ne...

    Line 10 shows the EQ of 0.75 of the first primates that appeared about 60 million years ago as a result of dinosaur extinction. The EQ of early primates was about the same as that of mammals and birds of that time. Rows 11 to 15 give the EQs of the living representatives of the first primates and mammals closely related to primates: shrew (QE 0.85)...

    The fourth leap forward in EQ and intelligence took place with the evolution of hominids. It is the series of species that finally led to the appearance of Homo sapiens. This began about four million years ago in Central East Africa, in present-day Kenya and Tanzania, with the appearance of Australopithecus. Then come the three successive species o...

    A number of attempts have been made to evaluate the intelligence of monkeys and pre-human hominids using Piaget’s theory of intelligence development in children. Piaget’s theory states that children progress through four stages of cognitive development. The first is the sensorimotor stage of early childhood in which the child learns the properties ...

  4. 27/06/2022 · Freedom of speech. One is free to say anything so long as it does not interfere with other people’s freedoms or go against the government. Right of protection from discrimination. All people in Kenya are supposed to receive fair treatment irrespective of their sex (gender), race, tribe, political opinion and colour.

  5. 27/06/2022 · ~ The East African A.Robustus was named A. Boisei. 5) Homo habilis (“Handy Man”) – “man with ability”. ~ He is the earliest known species of the genus Homo; that is, the first human species. He lived 2.5 -1.5 million years ago ~ He was the First Homo specie to create and use stone tools for hunting and daily life.

  6. 29/06/2022 · The “Nutcracker,” (aka Paranthropus boisei), a hominin that lived 2.3 million years ago, had the largest molars and thickest enamel of any hominin. Homo erectus, which lived all over the world 1.5 million years ago, had larger canines than modern humans.

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