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Virtual Anthropology Museum

Chipped teeth suggests Homo naledi had a unique diet

Ian Towle, PhD candidate in biological anthropology, and colleagues at LJMU research on chipped teeth suggests Homo naledi had a unique diet. The research, published in the American Journal of Physical Anthropology, suggests they probably ate a substantially different diet from other South African hominins.

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Another Publishing Deal For Leading Anthropologist

Professor Joel D. Irish, Subject Leader of Anthropology and Archaeology, has co-written a 2017 book on human dental morphology with G. Richard Scott. It is a lab manual for observing and systematically recording nonmetric crown, root, and intra-oral osseous traits.

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Chipped teeth suggests Homo naledi had a unique diet

Ian Towle, PhD candidate in biological anthropology, and colleagues at LJMU research on chipped teeth suggests Homo naledi had a unique diet. The research, published in the American Journal of Physical Anthropology, suggests they probably ate a substantially different diet from other South African hominins.

< Read More >

Another Publishing Deal For Leading Anthropologist

Professor Joel D. Irish, Subject Leader of Anthropology and Archaeology, has co-written a 2017 book on human dental morphology with G. Richard Scott. It is a lab manual for observing and systematically recording nonmetric crown, root, and intra-oral osseous traits.

< Read More >

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