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New fieldwork in West Turkana, Kenya, has identified evidence of much earlier hominin technological behaviour. We report the discovery of Lomekwi 3, a 3.3-million-year-old archaeological site where in situ stone artefacts occur in spatiotemporal association with Pliocene hominin fossils in a wooded palaeoenvironment. directed field research and co-wrote the overall paper. Unser Name steht für erstklassige Qualitätsarbeit, erfahrene Mitarbeiter und absolute Termintreue.Wenn es um Neubauten, Umbauten, Modernisierungen, Reparaturen und Fertigbauten von Schiffseinheiten aller Art in Rekordzeit geht, ist die Lloyd Werft der Partner Ihrer Wahl. The new finds differ from the ' Oldowan' tools found at Olduvai and elsewhere, and may constitute a pre-Homo tool culture, which the authors suggest calling the ' Lomekwian'.

of the Lomekwi 3 tools, dated to 3.3 million years old, about half a million years older than the current earliest known (2.8 million years old) Homo fossils, reported a few weeks ago.

View full text Homo From Olduvai Gorge&rfr_id=info:sid/nature.com: Nature.com&id=doi:10.1038/202007a0&id=pmid:14166722&genre=article&aulast=Leakey&aufirst=L. B.&title=Nature&volume=202&spage=7&epage=9&date=1964&atitle=A New Species of The Genus Homo From Olduvai Gorge&sid=nature: Nature" S.

recorded sedimentological and stratigraphic data, conducted geological mapping, and wrote sections of the paper.

This earlier beginning to the archaeological record is now affirmed by the discovery reported by Sonia Harmand et al.

Cut marks found on animal bones from Ethiopia dated to around 3.3 million years ago were — controversially — associated with tool use among non-human hominins.

For a while, the earliest-known sharp-edged stone tools, at around 2.6 million years old, have been from Ethiopia.