Thursday, 11 August 2016

Excavating ‘World’s first tool’, 250, 000 years after


New research published in the Journal of Archaeological Science by a paleoanthropologist April Nowell-led team at the University of Victoria shows sophistication of human-like species of the Stone Age. 
Man's 'oldest tool'
Dated to early humans who lived 250, 000 years ago in a former oasis near Azraq, Jordan, contents of the research from UVic and partner universities in the US and Jordan seemed to have found the oldest evidence of protein residue of butchered animals including horse, rhinoceros, wild cattle and duck—on stone tools.
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