hominoids


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.

hominoids

HOMINIDS and APES.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
At some point in the Miocene epoch, between about 23 million and 5 million years ago, the various hominoid species emerged in all their diversity.
(3) Furthermore, the mandible is one of the most preserved bones in hominid and hominoid fossil records, (6) making it relevant to anthropological studies.
Fusion at the lumbosacral junction, sacrum and coccyx distinguishes human sacra from other hominoid sacra.
Comparative anatomy of the lower limb muscles of hominoids: attachments, relative weights, innervation, functional morphology and evolution.
Various investigations deal with phyletic affinities during evolution and comparison with non-human hominoids. (9, 10) Maximum studies deal with the lengths of the digits, particularly 2D:4D ratio.
But since hominoids appeared and throughout the previous 30 million years the planet has been in a cool "icehouse" state characterized by continental-based ice sheets at high latitudes.
Previous data collected elsewhere in Europe and Turkey suggested that the great ape's diet evolved from hard-shelled fruits and seeds to leaves, but these findings only contained samples from the early-Middle and Late Miocene, while lack data from the epoch of highest diversity of hominoids in Western Europe.
Given the greater diversity of hominoids evidence in the area of Hostalets during the last decade, Casanovas-Vilar et al.
Schwartz, "Taxonomic and functional aspects of the patterning of enamel thickness distribution in extant large bodied hominoids," American Journal of Physical Anthropology, vol.
Spiralling outwards from south central Flores, Chapter 3 is concerned with 'hairy hominoids' elsewhere on Flores, followed by wildmen on other eastern Islands of Indonesia (Chapter 4), those on Sumatra (Chapter 5), in western Indonesia and mainland Southeast Asia (Chapter 6), elsewhere in Asia (Chapter 7), outside Asia (Chapter 8, which collates Europe, North America, Australia Africa and Madagascar), and the Pacific (Chapter 9).
Discernibility of self-deception as fact, in Nietzsche's long genealogical bow, indicates that other hominoids practiced it but never attained the 'height' of seeing it through extra-moral, historical eyes.