The Plate Tectonics, Earthquakes, Tsunami and Global Warming Relation
Late Triassic
Early Jurassic
Middle Jurassic
Late Jurassic
Early Cretaceous
Middle Cretaceous
Late Cretaceous
Terciary Cretaceous
Eocene
Obligocene
Miocene
Today
Plate Tectonics
Continental Drift
Early Triassic
Middle Jurassic
Late Jurassic
Late Cretaceus
Middle Paleocene
Pleistocene
Homo erectus was probably the first human to live in a hunter-gatherer society, and anthropologists such asRichard Leakey ...
Cenozoic Evolution
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Continental Drift And Plate Tectonics Concept

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Continental Drift And Plate Tectonics Concept

  1. 1. The Plate Tectonics, Earthquakes, Tsunami and Global Warming Relation
  2. 2. Late Triassic
  3. 3. Early Jurassic
  4. 4. Middle Jurassic
  5. 5. Late Jurassic
  6. 6. Early Cretaceous
  7. 7. Middle Cretaceous
  8. 8. Late Cretaceous
  9. 9. Terciary Cretaceous
  10. 10. Eocene
  11. 11. Obligocene
  12. 12. Miocene
  13. 13. Today
  14. 14. Plate Tectonics
  15. 15. Continental Drift
  16. 16. Early Triassic
  17. 17. Middle Jurassic
  18. 18. Late Jurassic
  19. 19. Late Cretaceus
  20. 20. Middle Paleocene
  21. 21. Pleistocene
  22. 22. Homo erectus was probably the first human to live in a hunter-gatherer society, and anthropologists such asRichard Leakey believe that it was socially more like modern humans than the more Australopithecus-like species beforeit. Likewise, increased cranial capacity generally coincides with the more sophisticated tools occasionally found withfossils. The first theory is that H. erectus migrated from Africa during the Early Pleistocene, possibly as a result of the operation of the Saharan pump, around 2.0 million years ago, and dispersed throughout much of the Old World. Fossilized remains 1.8 to 1 million years old have been found in Africa (e.g., Lake Turkana[5] and Olduvai Gorge), Europe (Georgia, Spain), Indonesia (e.g., Sangiran and Trinil), Vietnam, China (e.g., Shaanxi) and India.[6] The second theory is H. erectus evolved in Asia and then migrated to Africa. The species occupied a West Asian site called Dmanisi, in Georgia, from 1.85 million to 1.77 million years ago, at the same time or slightly before the earliest evidence in Africa. Excavations found 73 stone tools for cutting and chopping and 34 bone fragments from unidentified creatures.
  23. 23. Cenozoic Evolution

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