Neanderthals and Denisovans lived in the remote Caves of Siberian thousands of years ago and have also used shelters.
- Both new studies want to reduce the history of human ancestors
- The Denisov cave found that Denisov and Neanderthals discovered artifacts
- The studio suggests Denisovans' residence until 287,000 years ago
- The occupation took place 193,000 years before the arrival of Neanderthals
A separate species of two human beings occupied a Siberia cave thousands of years ago.
Researchers have been working to reduce the timeline of homeless Denisova Cave for a long time, including artifacts, stone tools and bone points found on sites.
A couple of new discoveries that are under investigation now suggest that Denisovans' house was 287,000 years ago, coinciding with the arrival of Neanderthals 193,000 years ago.
Much about Denisovan remains a mystery; However, although bones and tooth parts are known in the site where they are known, the size and complexity of the cave (pictured) makes it difficult to study
This week, two new research papers published in Nature magazine help us to improve understanding of hominineless history.
Much about Denisovan remains a mystery; However, although there is a site that distributes bones and teeth, the size and complexity of the cave has been analyzed.
A group led by researchers from the University of Wollongong used the technique to optimally stimulate luminescence to study Denisov Cave sediments.
This could be calculated when some minerals were exposed to sunlight to create the fossil and fossil artifacts.
According to the group, the occupation of the site that has been more than 300,000 years ago and has been more than 20,000 years ago.
Researchers have been working for a long time to reduce Denisova Cave's time line occupation, including after some artifacts, including stone tools and bone points (photo).
This week, two new research papers published in Nature magazine help us to improve understanding of hominineless history. The Denisova cave pendant is shown above
The researchers showed Denisovan about 287,000 years ago and was 55,000 years ago.
The Neanderthals, however, are now registering for 193,000 years ago 97,000 years ago.
In the second paper, the researchers used the radiocarbon dating used by the researchers to evaluate all fossil knowledge in Denisov.
The group introduced 50 new radiocarbon dating and described three new parts of Denisovan fossil.
The Denisovans finds a 195,000-year-old site among young people between 76,000 and 52,000.
If we look at the research, the analysis of new discoveries has gone to the home of Denisovans, who had recently taken 287,000 years, before the arrival of the Neanderthals could last 193,000 years.
Denisova is a human species that is extinct, inhabited by Siberian and extends to Southeast Asia.
Although at first the remains of these mysterious ancient humans were found in one place – Denisova Cave, the Altai mountain in Siberia, shows that DNA analysis is very widespread.
Genomics of modern humans have found DNA in the vast area of human beings in the vast area of humans, and once again suggest that they have spread.
His DNA fingerprint analysis (2010), a DNA study involving a young girl, said Denisovans was a species related to Neanderthal.
They were the sister species of the Neanderthals, who lived in western Asia and Europe at the same time.
Two species appear to be separated from the ordinary ancestor of about 200,000 years ago, while 600,000 years ago they are distributed with Homo sapi human language.
Denisova's cave bones and ivory were found in layers of sediment like Denisovan fossils, and brought suggestions and sophisticated tools and curiosities.
By means of a DNA analysis, part of the fifth finger fracture in 2010 was part of a young girl, a neanderthal-like species, but different.
Later, genetic studies distributed the ancient human species to Neanderthals sometime between 470,000 and 190,000.
Anthropologists have found out that the cave could be a temporary shelter for those Denisoven groups, or a permanent settlement was established.
DNA molar horn, adult male and a young female attached to other individuals, died at least 65,000 years ago at the cave.
Other tests suggest that they might be 170,000 years older than women's teeth.
The third molar died about 7,500 years ago when he reached a male adult.
Bone dots and dangers found in the bones may be the oldest artifacts in the Northern European Denisovan, but researchers say.
They were between 49,000 and 43,000.
Together, the two new studies have completed the entire population line of time.
Despite the uncertainty about specific ages of age – considering the nature and complexity of the deposits and the use of dating methods – the overall picture is now clear -, he wrote alongside Robin Dennell News & Views of archaeologist.