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The Human Story. Where We Came From & How We Evolved. There is no straight line in the greater than four million-year-old journey of the family called HOMINIDAE. From Ape to Hominid. Proto-Hominids (Opportunistic bipeds) Sahelanthropus tchandensis / Orrorin tugeninsis

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The human story

The Human Story

Where We Came From

&

How We Evolved


There is no straight line in the greater than four million-year-old journey of the family called HOMINIDAE.


From ape to hominid
From Ape to Hominid million-year-old journey of the family called HOMINIDAE.

  • Proto-Hominids (Opportunistic bipeds)

    • Sahelanthropus tchandensis / Orrorin tugeninsis

  • Transitional Opportunistic-into-Habitual Bipeds

    • Ardipithecus ramidus / Australopithecus anamensis

  • First True Habitual Upright Bipeds

    • Australopithecus afarensis / A. africanus / A. garhi

    • Australopithecus robustus / A. boisei


Identifying the first hominids
Identifying the first hominids million-year-old journey of the family called HOMINIDAE.

  • In L.C.A., look for anatomical features shared by humans and living great apes

  • Starting from there, 1st hominids must have evolved at least one feature that we see only in modern humans

  • Scientists focus on

    • Anatomy related to bipedalism

Large brain size, hard evidence for culture, language, etc., come much later.


Evidence of bipedalism
Evidence of Bipedalism million-year-old journey of the family called HOMINIDAE.

  • Placement of foramen magnum

  • Shape of spine

  • Shape of pelvic girdle

  • Bicondylar angle (knock-kneed)

  • Parallel toes (no divergent big toe)

  • Two fixed arches in foot

    • Side to side / front to back


O rigins of b ipedalism

O million-year-old journey of the family called HOMINIDAE. RIGINS OF BIPEDALISM

Or

WHYWE WALK ON TWO LEGS

Download and read these articles:

The Origins of Habitual Upright Bipedalism

The Origins of Obligate Bipedalism in Hominins

The Whats and Whys of Habitual Upright Bipedalism


If you asked a roomful of anthropologists why we walk on two legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Specialists cite everything fromchanginglandscapesto needing tokeep cool to heightening sexual attraction- generally agreeing only on one point: that everyone else's hypothesis is wrong. Let’s take a look at some of these hypotheses.


Six major hypotheses
Six Major Hypotheses legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Grabbing A Bite

Hauling Food

A New World

Keeping Cool

Attracting Mates

Weapons and Tools

ALL these models may have played a role in the emergence of

habitual upright bipedalism


From ape to hominid1
From Ape to Hominid legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Proto-Hominids (Opportunistic bipeds)

    • Sahelanthropus techandensis / Orrorin tugeninsis

  • Transitional Opportunistic-into-Habitual Bipeds

    • Ardipithecus ramidus / Australopithecus anamensis

  • First True Habitual Bipeds

    • Australopithecus afarensis / A. africanus / A. garhi

    • Australopithecus robustus / A. boisei


Proto hominids
Proto-Hominids legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Molecular biology strongly suggests:

    • Last common ancestor of chimps & humans lived 5-8 m.y.a.

  • Two recent finds warrant our attention:

    • Sahelanthropus tchadensis

    • Orrorin tugenensis


Sahelanthropus tchadensis
Sahelanthropus tchadensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • 6 - 7 m.y.a.

  • Brain size: 1/4th of ours

  • No post-cranial bones

  • Don’t know if habitual biped

  • Lived in variety of habitats

  • Likely ate mainly fruit, with smaller amounts of other foods.

Download and read:

The Earliest Possible Hominids


Orrorin tugenensis
Orrorin tugenensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • 6 m.y.a.

  • Remains fragmentary

  • Canines / premolars extremely ape-like BUT with thick tooth enamel (like hominids)

  • Maybe bipedal

  • Inferior side of femoral neck (#1 on picture) is thick (like hominids)


Ardipithecus ramidus transitional opportunistic into habitual biped
Ardipithecus ramidus legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Transitional Opportunistic-into-Habitual Biped

  • 5.8 - 4.4 m.y.a.

  • Possibly bipedal (but not like us)

  • Small bodied (64-100 lbs); small brained (300-350 cc)

  • Combo of hominid-like & chimp-like traits

  • Diet: unknown (relatively thin tooth enamel)

  • Well-watered, forested environment

  • Discovery Channel Website About "Ardi"


Australopithecus anamensis
Australopithecus anamensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • 4.2 - 3.9 m.y.a.

  • Fragmentary remains

  • Teeth and jaws similar to fossil apes

  • May be earliest incontrovertible evidence of bipedalism

  • Strongly resembles Austr. afarensis

  • Streamside forests


Australopithecus afarensis
Australopithecus afarensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Small-brained, bipedal human ancestors. The benchmark by which anatomy of all other early hominids is interpreted.

  • 4 - 3 mya

  • East Africa

  • Fully bipedal

  • Mix of human-like & ape-like traits

  • Forests, open woodlands

  • Sexually dimorphic


Lucy 1st afarensis found her discovery revolutionized ways of thinking about early hominids
Lucy: 1st afarensis found legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Her discovery revolutionized ways of thinking about early hominids.

  • Hadar, Ethiopia

  • About 3’8” tall; 55 lbs

  • Long arms / short legs

  • Mid-20s when died

  • Teeth: small & unspecialized, indicating a mixed, omnivorous diet of mostly soft foods (fruits)

Left to right: Lucy’s bones, reconstructed Lucy, modern human


A afarensis skull morphology
A. afarensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them. skull morphology

Male

Female (Lucy)

  • Cranial capacity: 350 -500 cc (2/3rds - 1 water bottle

  • Small sagittal crest in males

  • Slightly projecting upper canine teeth in males

  • Parallel rows of cheek teeth (like apes)


Afarensis body morphology ground or tree dweller
afarensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them. body morphologyGround or tree-dweller?

  • Slightly curved hand & foot bones

  • Relatively long and powerful arms

  • Bowl-shaped pelvis

  • Knock-kneed (knee joint angled inward)

  • Heel bone heavily built (like ours)

  • Foot may have had high, fixed arches (Laetoli?)


A afarensis footprints
A. afarensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them. footprints

  • Laetoli, Tanzania: home to a footprint trail 3.5 m.y. old

  • Probably a trackway of A. afarensis


Selam 3 yr old baby girl au afarensis
Selam: 3 yr old legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.baby girl Au.afarensis

  • Ethiopia (Hadar)

  • Lived 3.3 m.y.ago

  • Ape-like scapula

  • Human-like knees

  • Finger bones partially curved

  • Heel bone well-developed

  • Endocast shows delayed brain growth (like us)

  • Chimp-like hyoid bone


Australopithecus africanus
Australopithecus africanus legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • 3.5 - 2.0 m.y.a.

  • Mainly S. Africa

  • Mixture of habitats

  • Fruit, salads, insects, small easily captured prey

  • Brain size: 1/3rd ours

  • Relationship to other hominids? Unknown

This species slightly different from A. afarensis: slightly taller, less facial prognathism, slightly larger brain. Also lived in drier habitats (especially dry scrublands and perhaps open grasslands), and thus may have exploited different resources.


Australopithecine foraging behavior
Australopithecine Foraging Behavior legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Foraging (the systematic search for food and other provisions) was THE lifeway of all hominids from the earliest australopithecines until about 10,000 years ago (the start of agricultural modes of subsistence.

Foraging by australopithecines and early species of Homo most likely consisted of collecting roots, berries, seeds, nuts, salad greens, insects, etc. Around 2 m.y.a meat, obtained by scavenging, became part of the foraging way of life. Eventually fish and shellfish would be added.


The robust australopithecines dietary specialists
The Robust Australopithecines legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Dietary specialists?

  • One of most fascinating branches of human family tree

  • Reveal radically different way of being hominid

  • About 2.5 m.y.a they diverged from our own lineage - existed down to about 1 m.y.a.

  • Came to be defined by an adaptation to eating hard foods like nuts, seeds, and roots


Robust austraopithecine morphology
Robust Austraopithecine Morphology legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • 2.5 - 1 m.y.a.

  • South and East Africa

  • 3 species - united by suite of features related to eating tough foods:

    • Extremely large molars / premolars

    • Dished face

    • Extremely large chewing muscles

    • Wide-flaring cheekbones

    • Pronounced pinching-in behind the eye orbits

    • Prominent sagittal crest


Robust australopithecine behavior
Robust australopithecine behavior legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Digging sticks used by modern chimpanzees. While such tools have not been found with robust australopithecine fossils, it is possible they used such tools

  • Omnivores, but relied on hard to chew foods (nuts, roots, seeds)

  • Probably used tools (bones/horns showing polishing, maybe used for digging up roots)

  • Lived in (open) woodlands and savannas

  • Evolutionary dead end


Major adaptive shifts in hominid evolution ca 2 m y a
Major adaptive shifts in hominid evolution ca. 2 m.y.a. legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Australopithecine lineage

    • Gracile lines become extinct

    • Robust lines see an intensification of adaptation to hard object feeding

  • Emergence of Homo lineage

    • Several new species appear on African landscape

    • Physically / behaviorally different from earlier & contemporary australopithecines

      • Flatter faces

      • Brain reorganized (lateralization & language regions)

      • Unquestioned manufacture/use of stone tools (bone/horn/wood?)

      • Added meat to diet (scavenging)

      • Some species have brains as large as 750 cc


Earliest homo species
Earliest legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Homo species

  • Contentiousness regarding who belongs to early Homo

  • At least 3 (perhaps more) Homo species

    • Homo habilis = 2 - 1.5 m.y.a

    • Homo rudolfensis = 2 - 1.8 m.y.a

    • Homo erectus (aka H. ergaster) = 1.8 - 1.0 m.y.a.


Early homo behavior
Early legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Homo Behavior

  • Stone tools 1st appear ca. 2.5 mya

    • Most often attributed to H. habilis ( maybe A. garhi)

    • Earliest tools (Oldowan tradition)

      • Flakes (cutting/scraping)

      • Chopper / chopping tools (“smashers / bashers”)

      • Hammerstones

      • Some bone/horn w/scratches (digging?)

  • Meat eating takes on increasing importance after 2.5 m.y.a.

  • Several types of sites: quarries, food processing locations


Making using oldowan tools
Making / Using Oldowan Tools legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Hominids often traveled up to 10 km to acquire right kind of stone from which to make tools.


Early homo scavenging behavior
Early legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Homo Scavenging Behavior

Can a hominid eat meat obtained like this and not get sick? Perhaps if one gets there within a few hours of a predator’s kill.


Homo erectus out of africa
Homo erectus legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Out of Africa

  • Earliest in Africa = 1.8 (H. ergaster)

  • Island SE Asia = 1.7 m.y.a.

  • Continental Asia = 1.4 m.y.a

  • Rep. of Georgia = 1.7 m.y.a. (H. georgicus?)

  • Spain = 800,000 y.a. (H. antecessor?)

  • Flores = 90,000 y.a. (H. floresiensis?)


Homo erectus prometheus unbound
Homo erectus legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.(Prometheus Unbound)

  • First hominids to make tools to a predetermined shape

  • Cognitive mapping of raw material (recognize potential flaws)

  • Invented new tool: handaxe

    • Larger tools, required more prep than H. habilis choppers

  • First hominids to make task-specific tools

    • Some tools used for butchering animal carcasses; others for working with wood; still others for use with veggies

  • First hominids to hunt small to medium size game

  • Probably the first hominids to use, perhaps even control, fire

    • Hints of use at South African site between 1.5 - 1.0 m.y.a.

    • Fire allows cooking foods (makes meat & veggie consumption easier; lengthen day into the night; keeps predators away; warmth


Homo erectus morphology
Homo erectus legs - not get the same answer from any two of them. Morphology

  • Body Size and Shape

    • Basically modern, but more muscled and robust

    • Some individuals very tall (boy from Lake Turkana) = 6 feet tall when an adult

  • Large brain: 800 - 1200 cc (overlaps moderns at upper end)

  • Long, low with receding forehead & large browridges

  • Midfacial pronathism / powerfully built jaw


Boy from nariokotome very tall hominid at 1 5 mya
Boy from Nariokotome legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Very tall hominid at 1.5 mya

  • About 8 years old when he died

  • 5’ tall (6 feet @ maturity)

  • Legs relatively long in proportion to body as compared to earlier hominids

  • Well adapted to staying cool in hot, dry climates

  • Face, molar teeth, chewing muscles smaller than earlier hominids (softer, high-quality - perhaps cooked - foods)

  • Skull-to-pelvis proportions of females: give birth to relatively immature infants

    • Implications: long infancy-childhood dependency period: good for learning


Homo georgicus 1st hominid to leave africa
Homo georgicus legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.?? 1st Hominid to Leave Africa ??

  • Dmanisi, Georgia (Caucasus Mtns)

  • 1.7 - 1.8 m.y.a.

  • Late H. habilis or early H. erectus

  • Brain size: 600-750 cc

  • Stature: 1.5 m

  • Oldowan tool technology


The rise of modern humans

THE RISE OF MODERN HUMANS legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

From

Homo erectus

To

Homo sapiens

Via

Homo heidelbergensis


The invasion of europe
The Invasion of Europe legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Earliest occupation poorly understood

  • Sima del Elefante, Atapuerca, Spain

    • 1 million years ago

    • Primitive stone tools

    • Animal bones with cut marks

  • Gran Dolina, Atapuerca, Spain

    • 800,000 yrs ago

    • 6 hominids: share many physical similarities with Homo erectus

      • May represent link between H. erectus and H. heidelbergensis

      • Often given the name Homo antecessor

  • All hominid remainsexhibit evidence of butchering (cutmarks, dismembering, skinning defleshing)

    • Oldest evidence of human cannibalism


Homo heidelbergensis ancestor to neanderthals and us
Homo heidelbergensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Ancestor to Neanderthals and Us

  • 500,000 to 300,000 years ago

  • Africa, Europe (none in Asia)

  • Brain larger than erectus

  • Skull more rounded, less robust but still with large brow ridges, receding foreheads & no chins

H. heidelbergensis

H. erectus


Homo heidelbergensis first big game hunters
Homo heidelbergensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.First BIG GAME hunters

  • By 500 k.y.a. = wooden spears used to hunt large game (rhinos, horses, hippos, giant elk)

    • Cut marks lie UNDERNEATH toothmarks

  • Ground minerals to produce pigments (body painting?): 350-400 kya

NOTE: While heidelbergensis lived in Africa, other hominid species lived elsewhere: H. erectus continued successfully in eastern and southeastern Asia


La sima de los huesos the pit of bones a most important h heidelbergensis site
La Sima de los Huesos (The Pit of Bones) legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.A most important H. heidelbergensis site

  • 400,000 y.a.

  • 32 individuals

  • Bodybuilder physiques

    • Pronounced muscle markings

    • Thick layers of hard bone around central marrow cavities

  • Not a living site

    • Burial? / Washed in?

“One handaxe does not a ritual make.” - crsmith


Homo neanderthalensis european descendants of h heidelbergensis
Homo neanderthalensis legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.European descendants of H. heidelbergensis

Female

Eye, skin & hair color speculative

Dark haired male

Red-headed male

Young boy


N legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

E

A

N

D

E

R

T

A

L

W

O

R

L

D


Neanderthals ancestors or dead ends
Neanderthals: Ancestors Or Dead Ends? legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Europe, southwest Asia, central Asia between 200,000 - 30,000 years ago

  • Much controversy over

    • their fate

    • relationship to anatomically modern humans (H. sapiens)

No other aspect of human evolution has generated as much public interest for so long a time as the story of the Neanderthals.


Neanderthals earlier views
Neanderthals: Earlier Views legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Until very recently, Neanderthals were most often depicted as brutish, dimwitted, “half man . . . half beast.”


Neanderthals recent views
Neanderthals: Recent Views legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.


Neanderthal cranial morphology
Neanderthal legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.CranialMorphology

  • Cranial cap: 1400 cc

  • Large midface / large nasal appeture / very big nose that projects forward

  • Large gap behind 3rd molar

  • Large protruding occipital bone

  • Marked neck muscle attachments on skull

  • Very large incisor teeth

  • No chin

  • Double-arched brow ridge


A comparison side by side with a relative
A Comparison: Side by Side With A Relative legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Brain case: low vs. high

  • Nasal opening: large vs. narrow

  • Collarbone: long vs. shorter

  • Rib cage: conical vs. cylindrical

  • Limb bones: thick-walled vs. thin-walled

  • Hand bones: robust vs. slender

  • Trunk: short vs. long

  • Hips: flaring vs. narrow

  • Joint surfaces: large vs. smaller

  • Lower leg: shorter vs. longer

  • Bowed limbs vs. straight limbs


Explanation for neanderthal morphology
Explanation for Neanderthal Morphology legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Cold weather & harsh climate adaptations

  • Strenuous hunting


Neanderthal culture
Neanderthal culture legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.


Neanderthal culture stone tools
Neanderthal Culture: Stone tools legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Mousterian toolkit

    • Effective but simple

    • Changed little over 100,000 yrs.

    • Trimmed flint nodules

      • Strike-off lots of flakes

        • predetermined form - retouched)

    • Tool specialization

      • Skin & meat preparation

      • Hunting

      • Woodworking

      • Hafting

    • Some wooden tools (including thrusting spears) tipped with stone points


Levallois flint knapping
Levallois Flint Knapping legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Careful retouching of flakes taken off cores

  • Specific uses of flakes

    • Animal butchering

    • Woodworking

    • Bone & antler carving

    • Working of animal hides


Neanderthal culture subsistence
Neanderthal Culture: Subsistence legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Extremely successful hunters

    • Jabbing spears (not thrown) w/ hafted stone points

    • No long-distance hunting (locally available game)

      • Cave bear, Deer, Woolly rhinoceros, mammoth, wild cattle, reindeer, horse, wild ass, ibex, saiga

    • Neanderthal skeletons often show fractures

  • Fairly efficient gatherers

    • Berries, greens, roots - limited time frame (few weeks)


Neanderthal culture settlements
Neanderthal Culture legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Settlements

  • Open sites, caves, rock-shelters

  • Built structures / windbreaks

  • Controlled use of fire: warmth


Neanderthal social behavior
Neanderthal Social Behavior legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.


Neanderthal cannibalism ritualistic or nutritional purposes
Neanderthal Cannibalism legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Ritualistic or Nutritional Purposes

  • Possible evidence

    • France & Croatia

    • Fragmentary bones show stone-tool cut marks similar to those found on butchered game animals

    • Some long bones smashed to get marrow


Burying the dead
Burying the Dead legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Intentional

  • Some grave offerings: stone tools, animal bones (flowers?)


Neanderthals s fate part i
Neanderthals’s Fate: Part I legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

By 30,000: Neanderthals gone

  • Sudden climatic change

    • Large game dying out and Neanderthals hunting methods not suitable?

  • Out competedby anatomically modern H. sapiens?

    • Better energy extraction methods

    • Shorter gestation periods

  • Diseasesbrought by a.m. H. sapiens?

  • Genetically absorbedinto .am. H. sapiens without significant genetic contributions to modern populations?


The fate of the neanderthals part ii
The Fate of the Neanderthals: Part II legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Interbred with anatomically modern H. sapiens to produce modern Europeans?

    • Four-year-old child buried in a Portuguese rock-shelter 25,000 to 24,500 years ago

    • Czech Republic, male, mixture of Neanderthal and a.m. H. sapiens features

Recent genetic data indicates no mixing


Anatomically modern homo sapiens in our own image
Anatomically modern legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.Homo sapiens:In Our Own Image

  • Descendants of African H. heidelbergensis

  • First appear about 200,000

  • Defined morphologically, not behaviorally

  • Tall, almost vertical forehead

  • Small to minimal brow ridges

  • No retromolar gap (thus impacted wisdom teeth)

  • Cranial cap.: 1350 (1000 - 2000)

  • Pointed chin (uniquely modern trait)

  • High rounded cranium : widest point on sides of parietals


A time of crisis 140 000 years ago
A Time of Crisis: 140,000 years ago legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Mega-drought

    • Much of African environment becomes desert - desert-like

    • Dramatic reduction of hominid pops. (600 - 1200 breeding individuals)

    • Hominids forced into refuge areas (principally: south African coastline)

    • Began to exploit new resources (shellfish, penguins, also hunting/gathering on coastal plains) reflects a new versatility


Refuge sites
Refuge Sites legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Pinnacle Point, So. Africa (140 - 70 kya)

    • Earliest tools made from beach cobbles; later tools made from stone quarried 20+ km away, then heat treated

    • Some of earliest evidence H. sapiens living off sea (cooked shellfish) = 70,000 years ago

  • Klasies River Caves, So. Africa (130 - 60 kya)

    • 130-119 kya: systematic use of marine resources: ate shellfish, seals, penguins, hunted antelope, gathered plant foods (roasted in hearths built for the purpose)

    • Fire-blackened fragments of human skulls / other bones showing cut marks = Cannibalism


Complexity of culture
Complexity of Culture legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • Blade tools: increased technological abilities

  • Spearthrower (lightweight spears)

  • Small bone & ivory tools

  • Fishhooks

  • Tailored skin clothing

  • Expansion into new eco-niches

  • Ubiquitous burial of the dead

  • Postmortem modification common

  • Art and symbolism

    • Cave paintings

    • Portable art (beads/ carved bone - stone - wood)


Symbolism art
Symbolism & Art legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

Geometric figures: 95 kya

Shell beads: 70 kya

Cave paintings: 30 kya

Earliest musical instruments: 35 kya

“Venus” figurines: 35 kya


Leaving home
Leaving Home legs - not get the same answer from any two of them.

  • 95 kya: SW Asia

    • Burial of mother/child

  • Europe: 46 kya

  • SE Asia: 60 kya

  • Asia: 40 kya

  • Australia: 60 kya

  • Americas: 15-20 kya



Only skin deep
Only Skin Deep come down to VITAMINS

  • Skin color variations are adaptive traits that correlate closely to geography and the sun’s ultraviolet radiation, not race.

  • Skin pigmentation developed as body’s way of balancing its need for vitamin D and folic acid.

    • Vitamin D (calcium absorption for healthy bones)

    • Folic acid (healthy fetuses)

  • Populations closer to the equator have darker skin to prevent:

    • folate deficiency

    • too much Vitamin D production


We are more alike my friends than unalike maya angelou
We are more alike my friends than unalike come down to VITAMINS. - Maya Angelou


Whole language
Whole Language come down to VITAMINS


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