Homo heidelbergensis


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Related to Homo heidelbergensis: Australopithecus, Neanderthal
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  • noun

Synonyms for Homo heidelbergensis

a type of primitive man who lived in Europe

References in periodicals archive ?
To avoid these predators, Homo heidelbergensis only favoured particular parts of flood plains - namely the islands formed by a river's intersecting channels.
Homo heidelbergensis are ancestors to humans, Denisovans and Neanderthals.
The names Homo heidelbergensis, rhodesiensis, antecessor, helmei and others are all in current use (Endicott et al.
Both positions betray an old prejudice that modern minds must be associated with Homo sapiens and not earlier hominins such as Homo heidelbergensis and their descendants the Neanderthals who became extinct when people like us first entered Europe.
Listen to Vivaldi's Concerto in B-flat Major for trumpet," Mithen recommends, "and imagine a member of Homo heidelbergensis showing off a hand ax" to impress potential mates.
This is thought to contain the evidence of the species that immediately preceded the human race, Homo Heidelbergensis who lived half a million years ago.
This week they featured Homo heidelbergensis, whose descendants are the Neanderthals and Homo sapiens, oh, and Millwall fans.
Strong and powerful, Homo Heidelbergensis were fierce hunters, used sophisticated tools and lived in close-knit family groups.
The hunters, called archaic Homo sapiens or Homo heidelbergensis, were distant ancestors of Neanderthals.
Many researchers classify these finds as Homo heidelbergensis, a species regarded as an ancestor of Neandertals and perhaps also of Homo sapiens.
Homo heidelbergensis, aka Heidelberg Man, lived in Africa, Europe and western Asia from at least 600,000 years ago.
Gademotta toolmakers probably belonged to Homo heidelbergensis, out of which the human species evolved in eastern Africa," Shea says.
They conclude with high statistical confidence that none of the hominins usually proposed as a common ancestor, such as Homo heidelbergensis, H.
9 million to 140,000 years ago, or Homo heidelbergensis, which lived in Africa and Europe 700,000 to 200,000 years ago.