Copyright © 2001 Michael Lewis
The first hominids evolved some 3 or 4 million years ago, and so we have only limited means of determining how they evolved. Although human evolution is an important phase of the history of religion, the evolution of humans in itself is more a matter of speculation than of history.
The first hominid to evolve was the Australopithecus, which had dark skin and evolved around Egypt in Africa during the Interglacials some 3 or 4 million years ago. The Australopithecus migrated into Iran/Iraq in south-west Asia where the second race of hominids, the first Caucasians, evolved from these migrants during the Ice Ages, when sunshine was scant. These two races were pushed around the planet by changes in the climate as the Ice Ages came and went about every 100,000 years, and each time they met the result was first war, and then peace and crossbreeding, resulting in the evolution of more races all over the planet.
The first modern humans (Homeo-Sapiens) evolved in Africa from the crossbreeding between the current inhabitants of the region, and the immigrants who were driven out of the low-lying lands of south Indonesia when these lands began to flood with the onset of the Eemian Interglacial, about 130,000 years ago.
Suggested Pdf Resources
- MITOCHONDRIAL DNA AND HUMAN EVOLUTION
- The use of mtDNA alone in studies of human evolution will probably .
- Paleolithic Technology and Human Evolution
- Paleolithic Technology and Human Evolution. Stanley H. Ambrose.
- P2P and Human Evolution: Peer to peer as the premise of a new
- P2P and Human Evolution: Peer to peer as the premise of a new mode of civilization. Author: Michel Bauwens, firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Human Evolution as Narrative Misia Landau
- Human Evolution as Narrative. Misia Landau. Originally published in American Scientist, 72:262-268, 1984.
Suggested News Resources
- Cooking may have driven human evolution nearly 2 million years ago
- According to the researchers, the answer lies in the uniquely human activity of consuming cooked food, which not only provided our evolutionary ancestors the benefit of increased caloric intake, but presumably a shorter feeding time.
- Cooking a Giant Leap in Human Evolution: Homo Erectus the First Chefs
- Since dietary adaptations are central to the understanding species evolution, cooking appears to have been a key feature of the environment of human evolutionary adaptedness.
- E. Africa grasslands influenced human evolution: study
- PARIS — Grasslands dominated the cradle of humanity in east Africa longer and more broadly than thought, says a study published Thursday, bolstering the idea that the rise of such landscapes shaped human evolution.
- Beneficial liaisons
- By Rachel Ehrenberg Sleeping around can expose you to diseases, but, at least in the course of human evolution, it may help you fight 'em.
Suggested Web Resources
- Human Evolution by The Smithsonian Institution's Human Origins
- Jun 26, 2011 The past decade has seen astonishing discoveries about human origins that captivate the imagination.
- Human Evolution
- A study of the evolution of the human is necessary for the understanding of his cultural needs.
- A Science Odyssey: You Try It: Human Evolution
- Explores when humans evolved, who their ancestors were, and why these species adapted. Includes Shockwave game.
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