TIMELINE:  HUMAN EVOLUTION  6.000.000 BC => 2000 AD
   Jón Erlendsson    2001-04-08            2001-04-11                    hyperhistory.com     Námsnet HÍ
LJ
NL

HS
LI

FNF:  TIMELINE: HUMAN EVOLUTION  6.000.000 BC => 2000 AD http://www.hi.is/~joner/eaps/tlh.htm    2001-04-09
BB CO EA  HOM  TLH  TLHH W_HIST   10X   ICEL  ID WW2 FUT_GLOB  MP (C) 2000  JE QM EX ALL TTT
Timeline http://www.history-timeline.com/   http://www.history-timeline.com/en/index_en.html Tom Schoepen  (GO)
http://www.history-timeline.com/en/index_en.html    (GO)
MAPS:  USA  A_H  USA W  USA_E         LJ_GLOB   ICELAND      LJ_TIMELINE:    worldhistory-poster
TIMELINES:  WARS   L1   MATH OV BIO  TL4  CHRON  PHYSICS   TL4  PHIL TL   MEDICINE LI  
. W-CIV  L2 UNIV UN45    ART  L2  EUROPE L1  TL1   TL4 EGYPT  TL1
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Human Evolution Theories EB_Overview  DEBATE   wh_evolu  JE EB_GT
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6 mill
EB_GT
ZO
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. NEW (The Chad Man): 2002-07-11: y2_55370
Millenium Man
MM1 ZO
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5 mill
EB_GT
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4 mill
EB_GT
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.. . . .   Lucy  (NL NL2   LU  EVOLU  DART)    L1  AG  AFR   BIOA  JE   ZO
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3 mill
EB_GT
ZO
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2 mill
EB_GT
QA
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PL
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2.0 . . .   Homo Habilis EB
1.9 . . .
1.8 . . .
1.7 . . .
1.6 . . .   Homo Erectus  EB  HE2  PI JE
1.5 . . .
1.4 . . .
1.3 . . .
1.2 . . .
1.1 . . .
1 mill
EB_GT
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900.000 .
800.000 .
700.000 SA .   Stone Age (SA) BL   SA
600.000 . .   YELLOWSTONE_Eruption
500.000 . .
400.000 . HS .   Homo Sapiens (HS) EB  JE
300.000 . . .
200.000 . .
100.000 . ZI Canary Tsunami  BL
NSA ZI Homo Neanderthalensis   (100.000-40.000)  TLHH   EB
Cro-Magnon Man
(40.000-)  TLHH  EB
New Stone Age (Neolithic Period) (8000BC-6000BC - 3000 )( NL NSA   CE)


Permian period     WH
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/precambrian/proterozoic.html
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/paleozoic/paleozoic.html
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/permian/permian.html
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/mesozoic/mesozoic.html
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/cenozoic/cenozoic.html
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/quaternary/hol.html
P:   FNF: MASS EXTINCTION   http://www.hi.is/~joner/eaps/ltcosmo5 .htm  2002-4-1

 

 

Homo Sapiens EB  JE


http://www.britannica.com/eb/article?eu=127619&tocid=67306#67306.toc
BR NL GL LJ   homo sapiens
BR NL GL LJ   homo habilis


 

Homo erectus

"Homo erectus, the first generally recognized human species, most likely originated in Africa,
and it quite possibly evolved from Homo habilis.

H. erectus seems to have been restricted to the African tropics for several hundred thousand years, but eventually these people gradually migrated into Asia and probably into parts of Europe.

This history can be documented directly from the many sites that have yielded fossil remains of H. erectus. Other localities from which animal bones and stone tools have been recovered indicate that this species was present, although there is no evidence of the people themselves. H. erectus seems to have flourished until sometime in the Middle Pleistocene—perhaps 300,000 years ago—before giving way to early representatives of Homo sapiens."
See the full original at: http://www.britannica.com/eb/article?eu=127619&tocid=67306#67306.toc

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Stone Age
"The Stone Age is usually divided into three separate periods--
- Paleolithic Period,  600-700.000 - 8.000
- Mesolithic Period, and
- Neolithic Period

--based on the degree of sophistication in the fashioning and use of tools.

Paleolithic archaeology
is concerned with the origins and development of early human culture between the first
appearance of man as a tool-using mammal, which is believed to have occurred about 600,000 or 700,000 years ago, and
the beginning of the Recent geologic era, about 8000 BC. It is included in the time span of the Pleistocene, or Glacial,
Epoch--an interval of about 1,000,000 years.

Although it cannot be proved,
modern evidence suggests that the earliest protohuman forms had diverged from the ancestral primate stock by the beginning of the Pleistocene. In any case, the oldest recognizable tools are found in horizons of
- Lower Pleistocene Age.

During the Pleistocene a series of momentous climatic events occurred
. The northern latitudes and mountainous areas were subjected on four successive occasions to the advances and retreats of ice sheets (known as Günz, Mindel, Riss, and Würm in the Alps),
river valleys and terraces were formed, the present coastlines were established, and great changes were induced in the fauna and flora of the globe. In large measure, the development of culture during Paleolithic times seems to have been profoundly influenced by the environmental factors that characterize the successive stages of the Pleistocene Epoch. "


"The Middle Paleolithic Period

The Middle Paleolithic period includes the Mousterian culture, often associated with Neanderthal man, an early
form of man, living between 40,000 and 100,000 years ago..."

"The Upper Paleolithic Period

In the Upper Paleolithic period Neanderthal man disappears and is replaced by a variety of Homo sapiens such as
Cro-Magnon man and Grimaldi man.
This, the flowering of the Paleolithic period, saw an astonishing number of
human cultures, such as the Aurignacian, Gravettian, Perigordian, Solutrean, and Magdalenian, rise and develop in
the Old World.
The beginnings of communal hunting and extensive fishing are found here, as is the first conclusive
evidence of belief systems centering on magic and the supernatural."




New Stone Age.
..."

"The earliest known development of Neolithic culture was in SW Asia
between 8000 B.C. and 6000 B.C.
There the domestication of plants and animals was probably begun by the Mesolithic
Natufian peoples, leading to the establishment of settled villages based on the cultivation of cereals, including wheat,
barley, and millet, and the raising of cattle, sheep, goats, and pigs.

In the Tigris and Euphrates river valleys, the Neolithic
culture of the Middle East developed into the urban civilizations of the Bronze Age by 3500 B.C. Between 6000 B.C.
and 2000 B.C. Neolithic culture spread through Europe, the Nile valley (Egypt), the Indus valley (India), and the Huang
He valley (N China).
.
"


New Stone Age (Neolithic Period) (NSA NL   CE)
See the full original at: http://www.ragz-international.com/stone_age.htm

 

Neanderthal
"Neanderthal

also spelled NEANDERTAL, early form of Homo sapiens that inhabited much of Europe and the Mediterranean lands during the late Pleistocene Epoch, about 100,000 to 30,000 years ago.
Neanderthal remains have also been found in the Middle East, North Africa, and western Central Asia. "
See the full original at: http://search.eb.co.uk/bol/topic?eu=56504&sctn=1#s_top

 

 

Little Ice Age
"A lesser, recent glacial stage called the Little Ice Age began in the 16th century and advanced and receded intermittently over three centuries. Its maximum development was reached about 1750, at which time glaciers were more widespread on Earth than at any time since the principal Quaternary Ice Ages. "
See the full original at: http://search.eb.co.uk/bol/topic?thes_id=196580

 

.
"The growth of the ice sheets began about 120,000 years ago as ice built up on the continents in the
Northern Hemisphere, especially in Canada and Europe. The largest extent of these ice sheets occurred
18,000 years ago.
At that time the largest ice sheets were between 3.5 and 4 km thick. In North America
the largest ice sheet was the Laurentide Ice Sheet centered on Hudson Bay with other centers on
Greenland and in the Canadian Rocky Mountains. As these ice sheets expanded they grew together
covering Baffin Bay, and eventually covering the Great Lakes and New England. In northwestern Europe
the Fennoscandian Ice Sheet began to grow and expanded south to cover what is now Norway and
Sweden and north to cover the exposed continental shelf. Over time the ice sheet grew to cover Finland
and the United Kingdom. This ice sheet extended east to the Ural Mountains where it met the Siberian
Ice Sheet. Before the last ice age ice sheets already existed on Antarctica and on Greenland.
"
See the full original at: http://earth.rice.edu/mtpe/cryo/cryosphere/topics/ice_age.html

 

 

Canary Tsunami   Canary Tsunami
"Island catastrophe

In 1994, Juan Carlos Carracedo from the Volcanological Station of the Canary Islands in Tenerife described dramatic evidence for a landslide collapse on El Hierro in the Canary Islands. Around 120,000 years ago, a volcano rising at least 1500 metres above sea level tore itself apart. A huge chunk of the north-west side of the island plunged onto the sea floor, breaking up as it fell. What remains behind is a bay 15 kilometres across, whose gently sloping floor is backed by a breathtaking semicircular escarpment more than a kilometre high. It is as if some gigantic sea monster had taken a bite out of the island. "

See the full original at: http://www.newscientist.com/features/features.jsp?id=ns225915    cs_major    LJ_TSUNAMI  

 

. . . . .
PubMed hvar.is RRR
BR NL GL LJ   homo sapiens
BR NL GL LJ   homo habilis
BR NL GL LJ   tsunami
BR NL GL LJ   canary tsunami
BR NL GL LJ   near earth