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palaeoanthropologist

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Alternative spelling of paleoanthropologist.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • During a year-long study of the Sumatran orang-utans of Gunung Leuser National Park, palaeoanthropologist Susannah Thorpe of the University of Birmingham spotted apes in the trees on almost 3,000 occasions, including numerous instances were they walked erect.

    On the trail of the orang pendek, Sumatra's mystery ape | Richard Freeman

  • But Jay Kelley a palaeoanthropologist, who was not involved in the study, says more fossils, analysis and debate will be needed to determine whether the specimen is ancestral to hominids.

    Gorilla fossil discovery may fill gaps in evolution

  • He replaces Wits palaeoanthropologist Professor Phillip Tobias who had to resign due to ill health.

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • The renowned palaeoanthropologist (a scientist who studies fossils relating to the evolution and development of man) will deliver the third Robert Broom Memorial Lecture in Pretoria on

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • Commenting on the latest research, Professor Chris Stringer, a palaeoanthropologist at London's Natural History Museum, said scientists were gradually filling in the detail of this creature's position in the human origins story.

    BBC News - Home

  • Commenting on the findings, Professor Chris Stringer, a palaeoanthropologist at London's

    BBC News - Home

  • Homo erectus, the ancient form from which modern humans arose. a palaeoanthropologist at the University of Witwatersrand in Johannesburg who led the team, said the skeletons possessed an extraordinary mix of primitive, ape-like features alongside traits that define modern humans today.

    The Guardian World News

  • '' Death might have been something to look forward to for him, '' the palaeoanthropologist

    The Sydney Morning Herald News Headlines

  • In 1979, Leakey and palaeoanthropologist Donald Johanson, now at Arizona State University, made the front page of

    New Scientist - Online News

  • "Lee found it on Google Earth," said Dr Herries, referring to Johannesburg-based palaeoanthropologist Professor Lee Berger who made the initial discovery in 2008.

    AustralianIT.com.au | Top Stories

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