Δημήτρης Κοσμάς

Δημήτρης Κοσμάς

Δημήτρης Κοσμάς
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She is the most ancient child ever discovered and was no more than three years old when she died about 3.3 million years ago. Australopithecus afarensis, Ethiopia AKA Dikika child.

Dikika child: she is the most ancient child ever discovered & was no more than 3 yrs old when she died about Ma ago.

Australopithecus africanus was an early hominid, an australopithecine, who lived between ~3.03 and 2.04 million years ago in the later Pliocene and early Pleistocene.[2] In common with the older Australopithecus afarensis, Au. africanus was of slender build, or gracile, and was thought to have been a direct ancestor of modern humans.

A Closer Look at Evolutionary Faces-- John Gurche, a “paleo-artist,” has recreated strikingly realistic heads of our earliest human ancestors for a new exhibit.

A hyper realistic reconstruction of an Australopithecus africanus based on cast of the skull STS5 (nicknamed "Mrs Ples") discovered in 1947 ...

A hyper realistic reconstruction of an Australopithecus africanus based on cast of the skull Sterkfontein, South Africa. For Elisabeth Daynès, sculpting ancient humans and their ancestors is both an art and a science

"Lucy's Baby" a Born Climber, Hinting Human Ancestors Lingered in Trees Australopithecus afarensis' shoulders pointed upward, new fossil study suggests.

“Lucy’s Baby” a Born Climber, Hinting Human Ancestors Lingered in Trees - Australopithecus afarensis’ shoulders pointed upward, new fossil study suggests. (images: T - Dave Einsel/Getty; B - Zeray Alemseged / Dikika Research Project)

Australopithecus garhi, first stone tool users (Act 5). "This appears to have many of the characteristics of the other Australopethcines but differs in that it has large molars, like the Paranthropus species. The partial skull fossil was found in association with stone tools. This may be the earliest species to use these."

Australopithecus garhi is an australopithecine species. The hominin remains are believed to be a human ancestor species and possibly the direct ancestor to the human genus, Homo.

Australopithecus afarensis is an extinct hominid that lived between 3.9 and 2.9 million years ago. A. afarensis was slenderly built, like the younger Australopithecus africanus. It is thought that A. afarensis was more closely related to the genus Homo (which includes the modern human species Homo sapiens), whether as a direct ancestor or a close relative of an unknown ancestor, than any other known primate from the same time.[2] The most famous fossil is the partial skeleton named Lucy.

Australopithecus afarensis - an extinct hominid that lived between and million years ago.

Australopithecus sediba.

An early relative of humans chewed on bark and leaves, according to fossil evidence. Analysis of food trapped in the teeth of the two-million-year-old "southern ape" suggests it existed on a unique diet of forest fruits and other woodland plants.