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61848
Re: and what about periods? Remarkable and unexpected. I wonder if this is all just the tip of the iceberg. Maybe there are more physiological (and maybe behavioral, psychological)
Felipe Carvalho
7:32 PM
#61848
 
61847
Language universals at birt Language universals at birth David Maximiliano Gómez cs 2014 PNAS 111:5837-41 doi 10.1073/pnas.1318261111
Marc Verhaegen
3:46 PM
#61847
 
61846
Re: and what about periods? ... I remember the argument about rape in Elaine's first book, but also couldn't manage to find why it became forgotten. She also said that the "love"
terry.turner1602@sbcglobal.net
Apr 22
#61846
 
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61845
DNA methylation maps of Hs, Hn & Hd Science online 17.4.14 doi 10.1126/science.1250368 Reconstructing the DNA Methylation Maps of the Neandertal and the Denisovan David Gokhman ... Svante Pääbo
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 21
#61845
 
61844
Re: Cooked food vs raw food - Pottinger Study I agree! I've been an avid fermenter for years, and fermented foods digest quite differently and have really interesting side effects. For instance ... human
Heather Twist
Apr 21
#61844
 
61843
Re: Cooked food vs raw food - Pottinger Study The cooked verses raw debate ignores the major contribution that fermented foods have made to the human diet. Fermentation is used to preserve perishable foods
terry.turner1602@sbcglobal.net
Apr 21
#61843
 
61842
dorsostability in hominoids Placement of the diaphragmatic vertebra in catarrhines: implications for the evolution of dorsostability in hominoids and bipedalism in hominins Williams SA
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 20
#61842
 
61841
resource partitioning among coastal delphinids Resource partitioning among South African delphinids Nicole E Browning, Victor G Cockcroft & Graham AJ Worthy 2014 Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 20
#61841
 
61840
origin of bone? Function of calcium phosphate renal concrements in extant Nautilus: a paradigm for Cambrian-relict short-term mineral reserve equivalent to vertebrate bone
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 19
#61840
 
61839
Re: Interview: Martin Blaser, Author Of 'Missing Microbes' : NPR Thanks a lot, Heather, yes, iron does often more harm than good. --marc The idea that "wheat allergy" is more common these days is based on ONE study AFAIK.
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 18
#61839
 
61838
Hn dental plaque Neanderthals had great teeth
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 18
#61838
 
61837
Red Deer Cave people Pleisto-Holo SW.China 11-15 ka Human Remains from the Pleistocene-Holocene Transition of Southwest China Suggest a Complex Evolutionary History for East Asians
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 18
#61837
 
61836
Trees of the Coral Jungle The Trees of the Coral Jungle - DeeperBlue.com
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 18
#61836
 
61835
Erika Lorraine Milam http://erikamilam.com/publications/ 2013 ³Dunking the Tarzanists: Elaine Morgan and the Aquatic Ape Theory,² in Outsider Scientists: Routes to Innovation in
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 17
#61835
 
61834
Re: Interview: Martin Blaser, Author Of 'Missing Microbes' : NPR The idea that "wheat allergy" is more common these days is based on ONE study AFAIK. That one is of WW2 pilots, where the blood had been frozen for future
Heather Twist
Apr 15
#61834
 
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61833
Hn & Hs did not coincide in Iberia: hybridisation in the Middle East The chronology of the earliest Upper Palaeolithic in northern Iberia: New insights from L'Arbreda, Labeko Koba and La Viña RE Wood, A Arrizabalaga, M Camps, S
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 15
#61833
 
61832
Re: Interview: Martin Blaser, Author Of 'Missing Microbes' : NPR http://www.npr.org/2014/04/14/302899093/modern-medicine-may-not-be-doing-yo ur-microbiome-any-favors__,_. Thanks a lot, Cecile. I don't know what to think
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 15
#61832
 
61831
P/T extinction: CH4? Methanogenic burst in the end-Permian carbon cycle PNAS 111:5462-7 doi 10.1073/pnas.1318106111 Daniel H Rothman cs 2014 The end-Permian extinction is the most
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 15
#61831
 
61830
Interview: Martin Blaser, Author Of 'Missing Microbes' : NPR http://www.npr.org/2014/04/14/302899093/modern-medicine-may-not-be-doing-your-microbiome-any-favors
Cecile MacNeille
Apr 15
#61830
 
61829
Re: Vocalization & aquatic animals Hm. That makes more sense than sight, actually. There is a kind of parallel in birds too. Birds do have a sense of smell, but they don't rely on it much (they
Heather Twist
Apr 12
#61829
 
61828
Vocalization & aquatic animals A thought regarding the recent discussions of how many aquatic & semi-aquatic mammals and birds seem to vocalize more than strictly non-aquatic animals.  
Greg Last NameJones
Apr 12
#61828
 
61827
"Hn cared for their sick & injured children for months & often years The Cradle of Thought: Growth, Learning, Play and Attachment in Neanderthal Children Penny Spikins, Gail Hitchens, Andy Needham & Holly Rutherford 2014 doi
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 10
#61827
 
61826
Re: "aquatic resources overlooked" :-DDD Thanks, Francesca & Felipe, Well, the paper did mention the work of, eg, Stephen Cunnane & Cathy Stuart, "AATers" who delivered lectures at the London
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 10
#61826
 
61825
Re: "aquatic resources overlooked" :-DDDDDDDDDDDDD The credit robbing is unlikely. what non ATTers might do, even better than us (since they will be listened to), is breaking the wall of denial-ism from the
Felipe Carvalho
Apr 10
#61825
 
61824
Re: "aquatic resources overlooked" :-DDDDDDDDDDDDD Did anyone contacted the authors already? Em Thu, 10 Apr 2014 15:43:04 -0300, Marc Verhaegen ... -- Usando o cliente de e-mail do
Felipe Carvalho
Apr 10
#61824
 
61823
Re: "aquatic resources overlooked" :-DDDDDDDDDDDDD Well it's a start! Are you going to write to them! Wouldn't it be awful (but typical) if non AATers took the credit for 'discovering' this? Francesca From:
Francesca Mansfield
Apr 10
#61823
 
61822
"aquatic resources overlooked" :-DDDDDDDDDDDDD Early Pleistocene aquatic resource use in the Turkana Basin Will Archer, DR Braun, JJWK Harris, JT McCoy & BG Richmond 2014 JHE online 8.4.14
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 10
#61822
 
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61821
China: proto-pre-Vertebrate 500 Ma? Ancient shrimp-like animals had 'modern' hearts & blood vessels
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 9
#61821
 
61820
Re: humans were at most short & shallow divers Yes, fascinating. It seems to suggest that our littoral-diving adaptations were only short. --marc Van: Cecile MacNeille
Marc Verhaegen
Apr 9
#61820
 
61819
Re: humans were at most short & shallow divers Fascinating ... Fascinating Le 9 avr. 2014 07:29, "Marc Verhaegen" < m_verhaegen@... > a écrit : http://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-22853482
Cecile MacNeille
Apr 9
#61819
 
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