Researchers claim this discovery may contribute to how early humans split apart from apes to start their own evolutionary line.
Human populations caused homogenization in North America through hunting, farming, attracting certain species and cultivated boundaries.
Experts analyzed smoke and heat circulation in caves and archaeological findings to prove that early humans knew exactly where to light their fires to maximize heat, clean air and living space.
The study sheds new light on early human social behavior and the effects of climate change on human populations in eastern and southern Africa during the Pleistocene epoch.
Remains from a cave in Bulgaria are the oldest samples of Upper Palaeolithic Homo sapiens in Europe and are important for research of the diaspora of early humans from the Middle East to Europe.
Wall paintings made by prehistoric modern humans, such as those found in the Chauvet-Pont d’Arc cave of France, are more than 30,000 years old.
Some 17 fragments of a mandible, a tooth and a piece of skull were the key to allow researchers to find out about the ‘Nesher Ramla Homo.’
The discovery of a new hominid species itself is incredible enough, but the story of Homo longi is especially unique due to the circumstances of its discovery.
Hebrew U and Tel Aviv University researchers found remains of a new type of ‘Homo’ who lived in the region some 130,000 years ago.
The study also found that Boker Tachtit is the earliest known migration point from Africa for early Homo Sapiens (humans) from the Levant region.