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[....]" [Based on: Chicago Tribune article (Fossil of oldest child uncovered) by Peter Gorner, p. Although the remains are said to be those of a hominid - a human-like being who walked upright, the brain appears to have been the size of a tennis ball - only a third of the size of a modern human brain."The first discovery of an early hominid species in Africa was by Raymond Dart, who found a well preserved skull of a juvenile in South Africa in 1924.His discovery led to an intense focus on Africa as the probable site of human origins and early development, as Charles Darwin had earlier predicted. - "[....] And indeed the earliest-known stone tools, found in Gona, Ethiopia, suggest that 2.5 million years ago meat was a central part of hominines' diet.Research into Sri Yukteswar’s explanation is being conducted by the Binary Research Institute.[....] In The Holy Science, Sri Yukteswar concludes that we are currently in the beginning stages of Dwapara Yuga, which began around 1699 A. This now puts us in the year 308 Dwapara according to Sri Yukteswar."Theoretical date marking the beginning of another Maha Yuga, or Great Age [traditionally a cycle of 4,320,000 years] and the beginning of the world's most recent Satya Yuga [Also: Krta Yuga, Krita Yuga], or Golden Age [traditionally a cycle of 1,728,000 years]." [- E.M.]"The Babylonian historian Berossus [3rd century B.C.] ascribed 2,160,000 years to the period 'between creation and universal catastrophe.' " [Based on: Fingerprints Of The Gods, p.
These discoveries and the ones that have followed have considerably complicated our view of the hominid family tree.
Scientists say the Martian lake was neither salty nor acidic, and contained life-friendly nutrients. Her finger bones were curved and almost as long as a chimp's.
[...] Early in its history, Mars was more tropical, with streams and rivers. article (NASA: Ancient Mars lake may have supported life), by - Find rewrites history of tool use - "Two ancient animal bones from Ethiopia show signs of butchering by human ancestors, moving back the earliest evidence for the use of stone tools by about 800,000 years, researchers say. D., 08/12/10] "Ancient stone tools ['At 3.3 million years old ... [....] Some parts of the skeleton are missing - the pelvis, the lowest part of the back and parts of the limbs - but what is preserved is remarkably complete. / South Africa - "The story of the origin of man looks likely to be rewritten yet again after the discovery of a 3 million-year-old skeleton in South Africa.
13] - [First published by Times Books (as The Times Compact Atlas of World History) 1995 - updated and reprinted 2002] 2.3 Million - Homo / Ethiopia - "An upper jaw of early Homo, the genus to which modern humans belong, was recovered with primitive stone tools at Hadar, Ethiopia.
Dated to 2.33 million years, they represent the oldest firmly dated association of stone tools with a fossil human ancestor.