Ida is a Lie-duh!

Go down

Ida is a Lie-duh!

Post by Ich bin Ala-awkbarph on Thu Oct 22, 2009 9:24 am

The missing Link is still missing...
Ich bin Ala-awkbarph

Number of posts : 2310
Age : 67
Location : The Caliphate of Zarr Chasmistan, WV
Registration date : 2008-01-28

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Ida is a Lie-duh!

Post by SamCogar on Fri Oct 23, 2009 8:59 am

Many scientists get their "claims" debunked ....... just like many preachers and politicians get their "claims" debunked.

As a scientist, I have for years been debunking the Out of Africa - Savannah Theory of Human Evolution but to no avail because most everyone has been brainwashed into believing it.

But now, with just recently released findings ..... those brainwashed "mimics" have got a big problem ..... and will have to undergo a severe and painful "attitude adjustment". To wit:

Thursday 1 October 2009 - The remains of a female who lived and died at the dawn of humanity have been uncovered in Ethiopia, giving the clearest picture yet of the origin of our species.

The partial skeleton, the oldest from a human ancestor ever ­discovered, belonged to a female who walked on two legs but was adept at climbing trees and moving through the forest canopy some 4.4m years ago.

Experts have described the find as the most important regarding human evolution in the past century.

The female, named Ardi by the researchers who worked on her, belongs to a new species Ardipithecus ramidus and may be the earliest human ancestor ever discovered that was capable of walking upright.

The finding sheds light on a critical but unknown period of evolution at the root of the human family tree, shortly after our ancestors split from chimpanzees more than 6m years ago.

Remnants of the skeleton, skull, pelvis, hands, feet and other bones were excavated from the reddish-brown sediments of an ancient river system near the village of Aramis in northern Ethiopia, along with fragments from at least 35 other individuals.

Fossil hunters first glimpsed the new species in 1992 when a tooth belonging to Ardipithecus was spotted among pebbles in the desert near Aramis. Over the next two years, the researchers scoured the area on hands and knees and slowly uncovered pieces of bone from the hand, ankle and lower jaw, and finally a crushed skull.

A total of 47 researchers then spent a further 15 years removing, preparing and studying each of the fragments ahead of the publication tomorrow of an in-depth description of the species in 11 papers in the US journal Science.

Finding those fossils in the sediment of an ancient river system gives credence to the aquatic environment origins of humans.



Number of posts : 6238
Location : Burnsville, WV
Registration date : 2007-12-28

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Back to top

Permissions in this forum:
You cannot reply to topics in this forum