Hominins смотреть последние обновления за сегодня на .
#paleoanthropology #human #humanorigins Thanks for watching, Make sure to like, share, comment, and subscribe! ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Check out my stuff! Instagram: 🤍 Subreddit: 🤍 Email: North02bank🤍gmail.com ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ All media displayed in this video is displayed with either permission from the copyright owner, fair use, or is creative commons. If I failed to give proper credit or you do not want your images displayed here, please contact me and I will give credit or immediately remove them at your request. Much of the media displayed in this video is protected under FAIR USE for reasons of Commentary, Education, Criticism, Parody, and Social Satire. ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Sources: Stanyon, Roscoe; Finstermeier, Knut; Zinner, Dietmar; Brameier, Markus; Meyer, Matthias; Kreuz, Eva; Hofreiter, Michael; Roos, Christian (16 July 2013). "A Mitogenomic Phylogeny of Living Primates". PLOS ONE. 8 (7): e69504. Bibcode:2013PLoSO...869504F. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0069504. ISSN 1932-6203. PMC 3713065. PMID 23874967. Pozzi, Luca; Hodgson, Jason A.; Burrell, Andrew S.; Sterner, Kirstin N.; Raaum, Ryan L.; Disotell, Todd R. (June 2014). "Primate phylogenetic relationships and divergence dates inferred from complete mitochondrial genomes". Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution. 75: 165–183. doi:10.1016/j.ympev.2014.02.023. ISSN 1055-7903. PMC 4059600. PMID 24583291. Jameson, Natalie M.; Hou, Zhuo-Cheng; Sterner, Kirstin N.; Weckle, Amy; Goodman, Morris; Steiper, Michael E.; Wildman, Derek E. (September 2011). "Genomic data reject the hypothesis of a prosimian primate clade". Journal of Human Evolution. 61 (3): 295–305. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2011.04.004. ISSN 0047-2484. PMID 21620437. Hey J. The divergence of chimpanzee species and subspecies as revealed in multipopulation isolation-with-migration analyses. Mol Biol Evol. 2010 Apr;27(4):921-33. doi: 10.1093/molbev/msp298. Epub 2009 Dec 2. PMID: 19955478; PMCID: PMC2877540. Macchiarelli, Roberto; et al. (2020). "Nature and relationships of Sahelanthropus tchadensis". Journal of Human Evolution. 149: 102898. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2020.102898. PMID 33142154. S2CID 226249337. Daver, G.; Guy, F.; Mackaye, H. T.; Likius, A.; Boisserie, J. -R.; Moussa, A.; Pallas, L.; Vignaud, P.; Clarisse, N. D. (2022-08-24). "Postcranial evidence of late Miocene hominin bipedalism in Chad" (PDF). Nature. Springer Science and Business Media LLC. 609 (7925): 94–100. doi:10.1038/s41586-022-04901-z. ISSN 0028-0836. PMID 36002567. Almécija, Sergio; Tallman, Melissa; Alba, David M.; Pina, Marta; Moyà-Solà, Salvador; Jungers, William L. (3 December 2013). "The femur of Orrorin tugenensis exhibits morphometric affinities with both Miocene apes and later hominins". Nature Communications. 4 (1): 2888. Bibcode:2013NatCo...4.2888A. doi:10.1038/ncomms3888. PMID 24301078. ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀
In this video I will explain the difference between Hominids and Hominins, when the hominins split off from the hominids and why this distinction is important. And I explain the entire evolutionary timeline from these great apes, all the way up to us Modern Humans. #HominidDifferenceHominin #Hominoidea #GreatApes Hominid Playlist: 🤍 Music: Adrian von Ziegler Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Get your Merch: 🤍 Become a Channel member: 🤍 Support me on Patreon: 🤍 Ancient Structures: 🤍 Ancient Queens: 🤍 New Discoveries: 🤍 Fact or Fiction?: 🤍 Please leave a comment, like & subscribe! Join my Discord: 🤍 Add me on Twitter: 🤍 Add me on Instagram: 🤍
At some point deep in prehistory, the first hominins left Africa to spread around Eurasia. When did this happen and who was migrating have been subject to huge debate! Huge thanks to Nebula! Sign up using this link for just $3 a month 🤍 Sources: Dmanisi: "Hominin occupations at the Dmanisi site, Georgia, Southern Caucasus: Raw materials and technical behaviours of Europe’s first hominins" "A Plio-Pleistocene hominid from Dmanisi, East Georgia, Caucasus" "Earliest human occupations at Dmanisi (Georgian Caucasus) dated to 1.85–1.78 Ma" Homo Floresiensis: "The affinities of Homo floresiensis based on phylogenetic analyses of cranial, dental, and postcranial characters" China tools: "Hominin occupation of the Chinese Loess Plateau since about 2.1 million years ago" Jordan Tools: "Chronologic constraints on hominin dispersal outside Africa since 2.48 Ma from the Zarqa Valley, Jordan" Cut Marks India: "Intentional cut marks on bovid from the Quranwala zone, 2.6 Ma, Siwalik Frontal Range, northwestern India" Good overview of situation: "What kind of hominin first left Africa?" Huge thanks as always to my patreons! 🤍 All footage from: Getty Images Shutterstock Storyblocks All music from: Tom Fox Artlist.io Epidemic sound Thumbnail by Ettore Mazza Disclaimer: Use my videos as a rough guide to a topic. I am not an expert, I may get things wrong. This is why I always post my sources so you can critique my work and verify things for yourselves. Of course I aim to be as accurate as possible which is why you will only find reputable sources in my videos. Secondly, information is always subject to changes as new information is uncovered by archaeologists. - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 🤍stefanmilo.com 🤍twitter.com/Historysmilo 🤍instagram.com/historysmilo
This video lecture covers the first 5 million years of hominin evolution after our split from chimpanzees. This is the first in a two-part series on hominin evolution; Part 2 covers the last two million years of hominin evolution (from 2mya to today), focusing on the genus Homo, and can be found here: 🤍 Together, these serve as an update to a previous video, "7 million years of hominin evolution," to include new data, discoveries, and interpretations. Here is a link to the family tree featured in the video: 🤍 . Download the file and you can fill in the names of the species as you go.
The first steps in human evolution. A quick run down of the three main hominins known from the Miocene & Pliocene, over 4 million years ago. Thanks for watching! 🤍 Thanks to Amanda Rossillo for being a huge help with research and script writing. 🤍 Thumbnail by Ettore Mazza: 🤍 Animation by Jimmy Mead Sources: 1 - Ayala, Francisco José, and Cela Conde Camilo José. Processes in Human Evolution: the Journey from Early Hominins to Neanderthals and Modern Humans. Oxford University Press, 2018. 2 - Harcourt-Smith, William H. E. “The First Hominins and the Origins of Bipedalism.” Evolution: Education and Outreach, vol. 3, no. 3, 2010, pp. 333–340., doi:10.1007/s12052-010-0257-6. 3 - Mcnulty, Kieran P. “Apes and Tricksters: The Evolution and Diversification of Humans’ Closest Relatives.” Evolution: Education and Outreach, vol. 3, no. 3, 2010, pp. 322–332., doi:10.1007/s12052-010-0251-z. 4 - Allentoft, Morten E., et al. “The Half-Life of DNA in Bone: Measuring Decay Kinetics in 158 Dated Fossils.” Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, vol. 279, no. 1748, 2012, pp. 4724–4733., doi:10.1098/rspb.2012.1745. 5 - Moorjani, Priya, et al. “Variation in the Molecular Clock of Primates.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, vol. 113, no. 38, 2016, pp. 10607–10612., doi:10.1073/pnas.1600374113. 6 - Patterson, Nick, et al. “Genetic Evidence for Complex Speciation of Humans and Chimpanzees.” Nature, vol. 441, no. 7097, 2006, pp. 1103–1108., doi:10.1038/nature04789. 7 - Presgraves, Daven C., and Soojin V. Yi. “Doubts about Complex Speciation between Humans and Chimpanzees.” Trends in Ecology & Evolution, vol. 24, no. 10, 2009, pp. 533–540., doi:10.1016/j.tree.2009.04.007. 8 - Welker, Frido, et al. “The Dental Proteome of Homo Antecessor.” Nature, vol. 580, no. 7802, 2020, pp. 235–238., doi:10.1038/s41586-020-2153-8. 9 - Su, D. F. (2013) . Nature Education Knowledge 4(4):11 🤍 10 - Suwa, G., et al. “The Ardipithecus Ramidus Skull and Its Implications for Hominid Origins.” Science, vol. 326, no. 5949, 2009, doi:10.1126/science.1175825. 11 - White, T. D., et al. “Ardipithecus Ramidus and the Paleobiology of Early Hominids.” Science, vol. 326, no. 5949, 2009, doi:10.1126/science.1175802. 12 - Roberts, Alice M., et al. Evolution: the Human Story. DK Publishing, 2018. 13 - Zollikofer, Christoph P. E., et al. “Virtual Cranial Reconstruction of Sahelanthropus Tchadensis.” Nature, vol. 434, no. 7034, 2005, pp. 755–759., doi:10.1038/nature03397. 14 – Suwa, G., Kono, R. T., Simpson, S. W., Asfaw, B., Lovejoy, C. O., White, T. D. Paleobiological implications of the Ardipithecus ramidus dentition. Science, vol 326, 2009, pp. 69-99. 15 – Simpson, S. W., Levin, N. E., Quade, J., Rogers, M. J., Semaw, S. Ardipithecus ramidus postcrania from the Gona Project area, Afar Regional State, Ethiopia. Journal of Human Evolution, vol 129, 2019, pp. 1-45. 16 – Sarmiento, E. E. Comment on the Paleobiology and Classification of Ardipithecus ramidus. Science, vol 328, 2010, pp. 1105. 17 – Sawada, Y., Pickford, M., Senut, B., Itaya, T., Hyodo, M., Miura, T., … Fujii, H. The age of Orrorin tugenensis, an early hominid from the Tugen Hills, Kenya. Comptus Rendus Palevol, vol. 1, no. 5, 2002, pp. 293-303. 18 – Pickford, M., Senut, B., Gommery, D., Treil, J. Bipedalism in Orrorin tugenensis revealed by its femora. Comptus Rendus Palevol, vol. 1, no. 4, 2002, pp. 191-203. 19 – Senut, B., Pickford, M., Gommery, D. Dental anatomy of the early hominid, Orrorin tugenensis, from the Lukeino Formation, Tugen Hills, Kenya. Revue de Paleoiologie, Geneve, vol. 32, no. 2, 2018, pp. 577-591. 20 - Nakatsukasa, M., Pickford, M., Egi, N., Senut, B. Femur length, body mass, and stature estimates of Orrorin tugenensis, a 6 Ma hominid from Kenya. Primates, vol. 48, 2007, pp. 171–178. 21 – Almécija, S., Tallman, M., Alba, D. M., Pina, M., Moyà-Solà, S., Jungers, W. L. The femur of Orrorin tugenensis exhibits morphometric affinities with both Miocene apes and later hominins. Nature Communications, vol. 4, no. 2888, 2013, pp. 1-12. 22 – Richmond, B. G. & Jungers, W. L. Orrorin tugenensis Femoral Morphology and the Evolution of Hominin Bipedalism. Science, vol. 319, no. 5870, 2008, pp. 1662-1665. 23 – Haile-Selassie, Y. Late Miocene hominids from the Middle Awash, Ethiopia. Nature, vol. 412, 2002, pp. 178-181. Disclaimer: Use my videos as a rough guide to a topic. I am not an expert, I may get things wrong. This is why I always post my sources so you can critique my work and verify things for yourselves. Of course I aim to be as accurate as possible which is why you will only find reputable sources in my videos. Secondly, information is always subject to changes as new information is uncovered by archaeologists.
PBS Member Stations rely on viewers like you. To support your local station, go to 🤍 ↓ More info below ↓ As more and more fossil ancestors have been found, our genus has become more and more inclusive, incorporating more members that look less like us, Homo sapiens. By getting to know these other homininsthe ones who came before uswe can start to answer some big questions about what it essentially means to be human. Thanks as always to Nobu Tamura for allowing us to use his wonderful paleoart: 🤍 Thanks to Julio Lacerda and Studio 252mya for the hominin illustrations. You can find more of Julio's work here: 🤍 Produced for PBS Digital Studios. Super special thanks to the following Patreon patrons for helping make Eons possible: Katie Fichtner, Anthony Callaghan, Renzo Caimi Ordenes, John Vanek, Neil H. Gray, Marilyn Wolmart, Esmeralda Rupp-Spangle, Gregory Donovan, Ehit Dinesh Agarwal, الخليفي سلطان , Gabriel Cortez, Marcus Lejon, Robert Arévalo, Robert Hill, Kelby Reid, Todd Dittman, Betsy Radley, PS, Colin Sylvester, Philip Slingerland, Jose Garcia, Eric Vonk, Tony Wamsley, Henrik Peteri, Jonathan Wright, Jon Monteiro, James Bording, Brad Nicholls, Miles Chaston, Michael McClellan, Jeff Graham, Maria Humphrey, Nathan Paskett, Connor Jensen, Daisuke Goto, Hubert Rady, Yuntao Zhou, Gregory Kintz, Tyson Cleary, Chandler Bass, Maly Lor, Joao Ascensao, Tsee Lee, Sarah Fritts, Ruben Winter, Ron Harvey Jr, Jacob Gerke, Alex Yan If you'd like to support the channel, head over to 🤍 and pledge for some cool rewards! Want to follow Eons elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 References: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Antón, S. C., Potts, R., & Aiello, L. C. (2014). Evolution of early Homo: an integrated biological perspective. Science, 345(6192), 1236828. Gibbons, A. (2015). Deep roots for the genus Homo. Haile-Selassie, Y., Latimer, B. M., Alene, M., Deino, A. L., Gibert, L., Melillo, S. M., ... & Lovejoy, C. O. (2010). An early Australopithecus afarensis postcranium from Woranso-Mille, Ethiopia. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 107(27), 12121-12126. Leakey, L. S., Tobias, P. V., & Napier, J. R. (1964). A new species of the genus Homo from Olduvai Gorge. Schwartz, J. H., & Tattersall, I. (2015). Defining the genus Homo. Science, 349(6251), 931-932. Susman, R. L. (1994). Fossil evidence for early hominid tool use. Science, 265(5178), 1570-1573. Villmoare, B., Kimbel, W. H., Seyoum, C., Campisano, C. J., DiMaggio, E. N., Rowan, J., ... & Reed, K. E. (2015). Early Homo at 2.8 Ma from Ledi-Geraru, Afar, Ethiopia. Science, 347(6228), 1352-1355. Wood, B. (1992). Origin and evolution of the genus Homo. Nature, 355(6363), 783. Wood, B. (1999). 'Homo rudolfensis' Alexeev, 1986-fact or phantom?. Journal of human evolution, 36(1), 115. Wood, B. (2014). Human evolution: Fifty years after Homo habilis. Nature News, 508(7494), 31. Wood, B., & Collard, M. (1999). The human genus. Science, 284(5411), 65-71.
Scientists use fossils to reconstruct the evolutionary history of hominins—the group that includes modern humans, our immediate ancestors, and other extinct relatives. Today, our closest living relatives are chimpanzees, but extinct hominins are even closer. Where and when did they live? What can we learn about their lives? Why did they go extinct? Scientists look to fossils for clues. 0:00 - Introduction 1:04 - First known hominin 1:29 - Bipedalism 2:32 - In-line toes, Australopithecus 3:27 - Tool use 4:06 - Migration out of Africa 4:44 - Cooking and fire 5:07 - Homo sapiens 5:38 - Family tree of human ancestors #humanevolution #hominins #paleontology #primates * Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 Check out our full video catalog: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum. © American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY
Rise of Truth is looking to ask the question, "What is the Difference between Hominids and Hominins" because it can sometimes be very confusing! Hominids are a family and Hominins are a subgroup. So we go from Hominids to Hominins but what is the difference? We will explore the classification of Hominids, and the various animals like the Orangutans, Bonobos, Chimpanzees and Gorillas, and also Humans. So stay tuned to learn the difference between Homonids and Homins! With Arabic Subtitles! Say hi on social media! Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Our website: 🤍riseoftruth.com Download your free PDF: 🤍 Another on arguments/responses to evolution: 🤍 Thank you for watching!
Hominins are all who came from that first ancestor who wasn't shared by chimps and ourselves.We'll split their history into 3 stages, and go from there. From Orrorin and the Ardipithecines, we'll move onto the world of the Australopithecines as well as the possible genera of Kenyanthropus and Paranthropus. Lastly we'll explore the third stage where the genus Homo arises and begins moving about. Support the Channel 🤍 🤍 Credits Anamensis - Ghedoghedo, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Ardipithecus kadabba fossils - Lucius, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Ramidus Skull - Tiia Monto, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Reconstruction of Ardipithecus skeleton - Ori~, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Ardipithecus ramidus collection - Sailko, CC BY 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Ardipithecus skull - Conty, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Anamensis locations - Chartep, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Afarensis locations - Chartep, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Female and Male Australopithecus - Wolfgang Sauber, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Two afarensis skulls - Bone Clones, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons bahrelghazali - CC BY-SA 3.0, 🤍 Location of Africanus discoveries - Chartep, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Africanus face - By Guérin Nicolas, CC BY-SA 3.0, 🤍 garhi Museum of Eithiopia - Sailko, CC BY 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Australopithecus sediba - Emőke Dénes, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Cradle of humankind - Chartep, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Largely hairless male sediba - Neanderthal-Museum, Mettmann, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Kenyanthropus platyops - Rama, CC BY-SA 3.0 FR, via Wikimedia Commons Kenyanthropus platyops-MGL 95210-P5030042-white - Rama, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons KNM-WT 40000 from different angles - Rama, CC BY-SA 3.0 FR, via Wikimedia Commons KNM ER 1470 (H. rudolfensis) - John Hawks, Marina Elliott et al, via Wikimedia Commons Locations of Paranthropus - Chartep, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Paranthropus aethiopicus - Paul Hudson, CC BY 2.0, via Wikimedia Commons Reconstruction KNM WT 17000, side view and face - Guérin Nicolas, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Paranthropus boisei forensic facial reconstruction - Draw made by Cicero Moraes and 3D scanning of the skull by Dr. Moacir Elias Santos., CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons The skull of Paranthropus boisei, known as KNM ER 406, photographed at the Nairobi National Museum in August 2012. - Bjørn Christian Tørrissen, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Female DNH 7 and male SK 48 skulls - DrHerries, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Paranthropus robustus top (University of Zurich) - Guérin Nicolas, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons LD-350-1 - Brobt, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Habilis - Luna04., CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons In Kulturama - Tiia Monto, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Hominidae sp. - 5 - Emőke Dénes, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons KNM-ER 1813 skull - Don Hitchcock, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons KNM ER 1813 (H. habilis) - John Hawks et al, CC BY 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Skull evolution - SimplisticReps, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Skull of Homo rudolfensis - John Hawks, Marina Elliott et al, CC BY 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Homo rudolfensis - Mauricio Antón, CC BY 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Homo ergaster - Luna04, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons KNM-WT 15000 ("Turkana Boy"), a 7 to 12 year old Homo ergaster - Johannes Maximilian, GFDL 1.2 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons Reconstruction of Turkana boy by Adrie and Alfons Kennis at the Neanderthal Museum - Neanderthal Museum, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Reproducción de Homo ergaster a partir del cráneo KNM-WT 15000 - Jl FilpoC, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Homo ergaster - Luna04, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Peking Man Skull - Yan Li, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Female erectus - Tim Evanson, CC BY-SA 2.0, via Wikimedia Commons Java man - Peter Maas, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons heidelbergensis - Tim Evanson, CC BY-SA 2.0, via Wikimedia Commons Bust heidelbergensis - Emőke Dénes, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Neanderthals Elderly - Neanderthal-Museum, Mettmann, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Skeleton - Claire Houck from New York City, USA, CC BY-SA 2.0, via Wikimedia Commons Range - Nilenbert, Nicolas Perrault III, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons Flores Emőke Dénes, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Cicero Moraes et alii, CC BY 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Denisovan - John D. Croft at English Wikipedia, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons
An international team of researchers led by scientists from the University of the Witwatersrand’s Evolutionary Studies Institute and the South African Centre for Excellence in PalaeoSciences reveals the discovery of the most ancient evidence for cancer and bony tumours yet described in the human fossil record. Read more at Read more at: 🤍 Follow 🤍Wits_News #FossilCancer
The story of human evolution began about 7 million years ago, when the lineages that lead to Homo sapiens and chimpanzees separated. Learn about the over 20 early human species that belong in our family tree and how the natural selection of certain physical and behavioral traits defined what it means to be human. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 #NationalGeographic #HumanOrigins About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Human Origins 101 | National Geographic 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
#paleoanthropology #human #ancienthuman Thanks for watching, Make sure to like, share, comment and subscribe! ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Check out my stuff! Instagram: 🤍 Subreddit: 🤍 Email: North02bank🤍gmail.com ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ All media displayed in this video is displayed with either permission from copyright owner, fair use, or is creative commons. If I failed to give proper credit or you do no want your images displayed here, please contact me and I will give credit or immediatly remove at your request. Much of the media displayed in this video is protected under FAIR USE for reasons of Commentary, Education, Criticism, Parody, and Social Satire. ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Naledi burial 🤍 🤍 26 species concepts 🤍 Good video about species 🤍 Homo erectus brain size diversity 🤍 Human diversity, penguin, mongrels 🤍 Sapiens article 🤍 Flow of human genetics 🤍 Human species 🤍 Litigon 🤍 ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀
#differenthumanspecies #typesofhumans 14 Different Types of Human Species | Explained When we say humans, most people think that we are the only ones or the only species that have ever walked this earth. But the truth is that we are not the only human species to have lived. We are just the human species that survived. Hence, we can call ourselves the surviving species. There are around 14 human species that have lived before us. All these have varying features but there are some characteristics that they have left behind in us. Check them out. Enjoy the video and for any collaboration or channel related queries please send an email to arabellahalari1986🤍gmail.com 🤍 Ancient Tools 🤍 From Caves To Huts 🤍 The Early Homo Sapiens 🤍 The Brain Size Of Our Ancestors 🤍 The First Humans 🤍 Were Our Ancestors Cannibals? 🤍 Did Human Evolution Begin In Europe? 🤍 The Real Life Hobbits 🤍 The First Human Species To Use Language 🤍 The First Fire 🤍 The Reason Behind The Dark Skin Of Our Ancestors 🤍 Human Species Origin 🤍 Human Species Timeline 🤍 The Different Species That Existed Before Us 🤍 Six Mysterious Human Species 🤍 Human Species Size Comparison 🤍 Homo sapiens vs Homo erectus vs Neanderthals 🤍 Types Of Human Species Subscribe guys to support us . Thanks Halabella does not own the rights to these videos and pictures. If any content owners would like their images to be given credit, please email us at arabellahalari1986🤍gmail.com
PBS Member Stations rely on viewers like you. To support your local station, go to 🤍 ↓ More info below ↓ We all belong to the only group of hominins on the planet today. But we weren’t always alone. 100,000 years ago, Eurasia was home to other hominin species, some of which we know our ancestors met, and spent some quality time with. Thanks to Julio Lacerda and Fabrizio de Rossi from Studio 252mya for their wonderful hominin illustrations. You can find more of their work here: 🤍 Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: 🤍 Super special thanks to the following Patreon patrons for helping make Eons possible: Katie Fichtner, Anthony Callaghan, MissyElliottSmith, The Scintillating Spencer, AA, Zachary Spencer, Stefan Weber, Ilya Murashov, Charles Kahle, Robert Amling, Po Foon Kwong, Larry Wilson, Merri Snaidman, John Vanek, Neil H. Gray, Esmeralda Rupp-Spangle, Gregory Donovan, الخليفي سلطان, Gabriel Cortez, Marcus Lejon, Robert Arévalo, Robert Hill, Todd Dittman, Betsy Radley, PS, Philip Slingerland, Jose Garcia, Eric Vonk, Tony Wamsley, Henrik Peteri, Jonathan Wright, Jon Monteiro, James Bording, Brad Nicholls, Miles Chaston, Michael McClellan, Jeff Graham, Maria Humphrey, Nathan Paskett, Connor Jensen, Daisuke Goto, Hubert Rady, Gregory Kintz, Tyson Cleary, Chandler Bass, Joao Ascensao, Tsee Lee, Sarah Fritts, Alex Yan If you'd like to support the channel, head over to 🤍 and pledge for some cool rewards! Want to follow Eons elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 References: 🤍
The short film about the work at the excavation site Dmanisi on the occasion of the exhibition "Skull 5" in the Senckenberg Nature Museum Frankfurt. 23.10.2018 / published by SenckenbergWorld Discover Georgia - the homeland of the earliest hominins outside Africa. Traces of early agricultural societies as well as the worlds most ancient roots of wine culture are found here and Georgian Scripts are among the oldest writings of the World.
For updated information on hominin evolution, including new data, discoveries, and interpretations, check out this two-part series: "Hominin Evolution, Part 1: The first 5 million years": 🤍 "Hominin Evolution, Part 2: "The genus Homo": 🤍
In this video I ramble on about early man and four types of hominins. It's incredible that we survived given our primitive technology! We get anxiety without our iPhones or Wifi connection for a few minutes. Imagine going into the primordial forest armed with only a stone axe!
The newly-launched Face2Face exhibit at Maropeng puts a face to the name as it combines art and science to showcase reconstructions of Homo naledi and Australopithecus sediba by world-renowned palaeoartist John Gurche.
For Millions of years, our planet has been floating in space. Millions of creatures have lived on its surface. Many a quaint being was among them, but they affected only our, human imagination, for in the evolutionary struggle we are the only ones who have obtained the advantage of reason. Evolution from ape to man The animated movie made by Sergey Krivoplyasov and Antropogenez.ru in 2017 Why don’t apes evolve into humans? 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 Become a Patron: 🤍 Сharacters (human ancestors): - Proconsul heseloni - Ardipithecus ramidus - Australopithecus afarensis - Homo habilis - Homo ergaster - Homo heidelbergensis The following people took part in the creation of the cartoon: - Alexander Sokolov - science consultant, project management; - Stanislav Drobyshevskiy - science consultant, screenplay, Russian voiceover. - Sergey Krivoplyasov 🤍 - animation, characters set up, shaders, lighting, characters design, modeling, surrounding modeling, composing, edition, special effects. Optimization and rendering. Screenplay assistance, directing, producing and management. Everything was created and rendered with one computer :) 3D models by: - Oleg Avramenko; - Oleg Prosvirnin; - Dmitriy Shilov; - Vladimir Saenkov; - Alexey Troshin. Episode 3 and 4 motion capture by Vadim Garelin (Vataga Studio) Russian voiceover: MARAKUJA Records; English translation by Ilya Mukhanov; English voiceover by Josh Bloomberg; English voiceover support: Clarus Victoria English voice processing: Ivan Pereligin Spanish subtitles: Luca ML Bulgarian subtitles: Viktoria Tsaryova German subtitles: Yurii Erofeev Serbian subtitles: Elizabeta Musić Information Support: Sci-One Channel 🤍 Technological Support: XXII century web portal 🤍 Skulls were provided by the State Biological Museum named after K.A. Timiryazev. Crownfunding and information support - Dmitriy Puchkov and Studio "Polniy P" 🤍 (c) ANTROPOGENEZ.RU 🤍 🤍 Contact E-mail: g_souris🤍mail.ru Skype: ya-kudzo
Adrie and Alfons Kennis present their work at the Center for Academic Research and Training in Anthropogeny (CARTA) "Imagination and Human Origins" symposium on June 1, 2018. 🤍
#paleontology #ancientman #denisovan #humanevolution #denisova Thanks for watching, Make sure to like, share, comment and subscribe! Feel free to comment a suggestion for the next video down below. ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Check out my stuff! Instagram: 🤍 Subreddit: 🤍 Email: North02bank🤍gmail.com ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ All copyrighted footage and images in this video are protected under FAIR USE for reasons of Commentary, Education, Criticism, Parody, and Social Satire. Copyright Disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, education and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Educational use tips the balance in favor of fair use. This means, copyrighted images can be displayed, even without the owner’s permission. If I neglected to give the copyright owners credit, please inform me and I will give you the appropriate credit or remove the content at your will. A lot of the media I use is licensed with compensation to copyright holders and therefore I am not obligated to display a link to the work, this is why my audio and stock footage is not linked in the description. All video/game/image/music content is recorded and edited under fair use rights for reasons of commentary, education, and social satire. ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Sources: -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 Alan R. Rogers et al. 2020. Neanderthal-Denisovan ancestors interbred with a distantly related hominin. Science Advances 6 (8): eaay5483; doi: 10.1126/sciadv.aay5483 Bonfante, Betty, et al. “A GWAS in Latin Americans Identifies Novel Face Shape Loci, Implicating VPS13B and a Denisovan Introgressed Region in Facial Variation.” Science Advances, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1 Feb. 2021, advances.sciencemag.org/content/7/6/eabc6160. ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Tags to promote my videos: evolution, game evolution ,human evolution, evolution (idea), korn evolution, evolution clip, do the evolution, evolution of man, games evolution, the evolution of, what is evolution, dexter evolution, scream evolution, evolution of xbox, proof of evolution, evolution of human, evolution of dance, graphic evolution, evolution of baldi, mongraal evolution, evolution of humans, fortnite evolution, evolution of beauty, evolution we can see. documentary, full documentary, music documentary, hd documentary, bbc documentary, showtime documentary, documentary movies - topic, documentaries, dw documentary, kg documentary, documentary bbc, espn documentary, documentary 2020, free documentary, arte documentary, 2017 documentary, pedal documentary, reverb documentary, amazon documentary, netflix documentary, sailing documentary, documentary history, history documentary, civil war documentary, dinosaur, dinosaurs, dinosaur toys, dinosaurs for kids, dinosaur toy, dinosaur game, dinosaur abcd, dinosaur eggs, dinosaur games, jurassic world dinosaurs, dinosaurus, dinosaurio, dinosaur fossils, new dinosaurs, toy dinosaurs, abc dinosaurs, dino, dinos, pet dinosaur, dinosaur a b c, dinosaur abc, dinosaur egg, toy dinosaur, new dinosaur, baby dinosaur, dinosaur hunt, dinosaur tube, dinosaur park, real dinosaur, dinosaur song, dinosoar, dinosaur bones
The subject of human origins has been a focus of curiosity and imagination since well before Darwin, and very likely since our ancestors first became sapient. This talk will review the current scientific evidence documenting the nature and timing of human origins: from the split with the last common ancestor of humans and chimpanzees to the earliest members of our species, Homo sapiens. The rich fossil record of anatomical innovation in the hominin lineage is supported by archaeological evidence of cultural advancement, neontological and prehistoric genetic analyses, and comparative ethological studies of non-human primates. Altogether, this evidence for the evolutionary accretion of “human” characteristics provides a strong basis for exploring – from a variety of scientific, philosophical, and theological perspectives – a more fundamental question: what does it mean to be human? Kieran P. McNulty is a professor of anthropology at the University of Minnesota, where he was awarded the McKnight Land-Grant Fellowship in 2008 and named Scholar of the College in 2017. His principal interests are in the evolution of apes and humans, pursued simultaneously through laboratory research and paleontological fieldwork, and his work has been supported by the National Science Foundation, National Institutes of Health, Wenner-Gren Foundation, and Leakey Foundation. Kieran is Associate Editor of Paleoanthropology for the flagship journal American Journal of Physical Anthropology, and a member of the American Association of Biological Anthropologists, Society of Vertebrate Paleontologists, and Society of Catholic Scientists. Kieran was honored by the Archdiocese of St. Paul & Minneapolis with a Leading with Faith award, and recently named a Heritage Champion by the National Museums of Kenya. He is also the founder and treasurer of Friends of KMMA-CAITHS, a charitable organization dedicated to promoting education, health, and sanitation among the rural poor of western Kenya. Kieran received his AB from Dartmouth College and his PhD from the City University of New York as part of the New York Consortium in Evolutionary Primatology. This talk is part of the conference "The Origin of Life and Nature Before Sin: Scientific and Theological Perspectives", which took place at the Angelicum on 1-2 April 2022.
Within a deep and narrow cave in South Africa, paleoanthropologist Lee Berger and his team found fossil remains belonging to the newest member of our human family. The Homo naledi discovery adds another exciting chapter to the human evolution story by introducing an ancestor that was primitive but shared physical characteristics with modern humans. Because the cave system where the bones were located was extremely difficult to access, it could be speculated that these hominins practiced a behavior previously believed to be modern: that of deliberately disposing of their dead underground. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Click here to read more about the Homo naledi discovery: 🤍 A NOVA/National Geographic special, “Dawn of Humanity,” premieres Sept. 16, 2015, at 9 p.m. ET/8 p.m. CT on PBS in the U.S: 🤍 Learn more about National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Lee Berger: 🤍 The finds are described in two papers published in the journal eLife: 🤍 VIDEOGRAPHERS: Bryan Root and Hans Weise SENIOR PRODUCER: Jeff Hertrick EDITOR: Jennifer Murphy ADDITIONAL FOOTAGE: National Geographic/NOVA ART: Stefan Fichtel New Human Ancestor Discovered: Homo naledi (EXCLUSIVE VIDEO) | National Geographic 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
Sources: Wood & Sinclair 🤍 Wood 🤍 Dembo et al. 🤍 Intro: The Mind Electric by Miracle Musical 🤍 Outro: Point Pleasant by Brock Berrigan 🤍
Lecture from May 13, 2021 by Jennifer Parkinson - The shift to increased meat consumption is one of the major adaptive changes in hominin dietary evolution and likely had important repercussions for the behavior of our early hominin ancestors. Meat-eating by hominins is well documented at Early Pleistocene (Oldowan) archaeological sites in East Africa by butchery marks on bones. While it is established that Oldowan hominins butchered mammal carcasses, there has been disagreement about whether these carcasses were hunted or scavenged, as well as disagreement about the nature of competition between hominins and large carnivores. The 2-million-year-old zooarchaeological assemblage from Kanjera South (Kenya) offers some of the earliest evidence of routine butchery of mammal carcasses by early members of the genus Homo. Bone surface modifications indicate that hominins were likely not passively scavenging from carnivore kills, but instead gaining early access to prey either through hunting or confrontational scavenging. Modern studies of lion feeding ecology are also shedding additional light on the potential for hominin-carnivore competitive interactions in the past. For upcoming events visit 🤍 About the San Diego Archaeological Center The San Diego Archaeological Center is a nonprofit curation facility and museum where visitors can learn the story of how people have lived in San Diego County for the past 10,000 years. In addition to its role as a museum, the Center serves as an education and research facility and is the only local organization dedicated to the collection, study, curation and exhibition of San Diego County’s archaeological artifacts. Note: The views and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speakers and do not necessarily reflect the official position of the San Diego Archaeological Center.
Human, scientifically recognized as Homo sapiens, is the most intelligent and developed species on this biological planet Earth. They have always been curious about everything they observe and want to find the answers of – HOW? A few of such questions are – How did their ancestors look? How did they come into existence? And why is their biology is different from other species of the same class? To know more, watch this video and Read our Blog: Human Evolution from Hominins to Homo sapiens at ScienceCept (🤍 Blog Link: 🤍 If you like our content, then LIKE, SUBSCRIBE, AND SHARE our video. Follow ScienceCept on Social Media for regular updates. Credits: Video and Texts: ScienceCept Images: Google (Licensed), Canva (Free Images) Music: Trip to the East (InShot App)
Our grandmother many-times-removed? Ardipithecus ramidus, "Ardi", adds one more piece to the puzzle of our hominin ancestry. This, predictably, has upset creationists who mistakenly assume that they are somehow above it all. To prove that they very definitely are not superior to other apes, frightened creatards votebot videos that refute their dogmatic literalism. Ardipithecus is a very early hominin genus (subfamily Homininae). Two species are described in the literature: A. ramidus, which lived about 4.4 million years ago during the early Pliocene, and A. kadabba, dated to approximately 5.6 million years ago (late Miocene). 🤍 🤍 The Hominidae (anglicized Hominids, also known as great apes) form a taxonomic family, including four extant genera: chimpanzees, gorillas, humans and orangutans. 🤍 Humans share ~98 % of DNA sequences with our nearest relatives, the common chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes). 🤍
Human, scientifically recognized as Homo sapiens, is the most intelligent and developed species on this biological planet Earth. They have always been curious about everything they observe and want to find the answers of – HOW? A few of such questions are – How did their ancestors look? How did they come into existence? And why is their biology is different from other species of the same class? To know more, watch this video and Read our Blog: Human Evolution from Hominins to Homo sapiens at ScienceCept (🤍 Blog Link: 🤍 If you like our content, then LIKE, SUBSCRIBE, AND SHARE our video. Follow ScienceCept on Social Media for regular updates. Follow us on social media handles: Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Read more blogs at: 🤍 Credits: Video and Texts: ScienceCept Images: Google (Licensed), Canva (Free Images)
So far Denisovans were only known from a small collection of fossil fragments from Denisova Cave in Siberia. A research team now describes a 160,000-year-old hominin mandible from Xiahe in China. Using ancient protein analysis the researchers found that the mandible’s owner belonged to a population that was closely related to the Denisovans from Siberia. The animation is a virtual reconstruction of the Xiahe mandible. Credit: Jean-Jacques Hublin, MPI f. Evolutionary Anthropology
The first thing I feel the need to mention is the fact that the Paranthropus species are often referred to as the Robust Australopithecines, this has to do with the fact that they are incredibly similar to the species in the Australopithecus Genus but their morphology is more robust. This is also one of the reasons as to why there are anthropologists that Contest the Genus of Paranthropus and they would like these 3 species to be placed in the Australopithecus Genus. The 3 species in this genus bear the following scientific names for various reasons. Aethiopicus was given this name because the specimen were discovered in Ethiopia. Boisei was given this name to honour Charles Boisei who helped with the funding for the Leakey’s fossil hunting expeditions. Robustus was given this name because they were a robust Australopithecine when it comes to their skulls and jaws, the Latin word for strongly built is Robustus. Paranthropus Aethiopicus and Paranthropus Boisei seemed to have lived in Ethiopia, Kenya and Tanzania while Paranthropus Robustus seemed to have only lived in South Africa. #ParanthropusBoisei #ParanthropusRobustus #ParanthropusAethiopicus Music: Adrian von Ziegler Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Become a Channel member: 🤍 Support me on Patreon: 🤍 Human Evolution: 🤍 Ancient Structures: 🤍 Ancient Queens: 🤍 New Discoveries: 🤍 Fact or Fiction?: 🤍 Please leave a comment, like & subscribe! Join my Discord: 🤍 Add me on Twitter: 🤍 Add me on Instagram: 🤍
Today I had the pleasure of discussing human evolution and hominins generally with Peter of the Youtube channel Paleologos! Peter is a YEC and friend of Todd Wood, one one of the more "progressive" Creationists. Peter's Channel: 🤍 Peter and I discuss the nature of the the follow work which Peter is an Author on: 🤍 Other citations: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Socials: gutsickgibbon🤍gmail.com 🤍Gutsick_Gibbon Support the channel! 🤍 🤍
Lee Berger’s Article: 🤍 “So, what's in a name? The classification debate is not just a debate for the purist; it cuts to the core of our understanding of humanity’s place in nature and our evolutionary relationships with our closest living relatives. All hominins are hominids, but not all hominids are hominins.” What is a Hominin? What is a Hominid? Are they the same thing? In this week’s episode, we will be discussing just what these two taxonomical terms are, why they are essential, and why they get mixed up. Hopefully, by the end of this video, you will have a better understanding of the two terms and why they may not be interchangeable. I will admit I did have a little trouble with this video, so if it’s not the most informative, let me know, and I will remake it! Thanks!