de Ruiter adds that the findings "show very strong support of Darwin's theory of evolution by natural selection."The team used a method called morphometrics that uses math and 3-D models to form a precise replica of the jawbones of species of Australopithecus and early Homo, but showing distinct differences in size and shape between them. In addition, they were able to demonstrate the growth trajectory from a juvenile to an adult form was unlike that of any other hominin species known, further supporting the unique appearance of Australopithecus sediba.
New Texas A&M Research Confirms How Au. Sediba Moved And Ate
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