Author Topic: Džinovski ljudi  (Read 25175 times)

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scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #300 on: 30-10-2015, 20:26:09 »
Ko je dokazao nedokazanom? Da bar znaš čime se baviš na ovom topikom.

Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #301 on: 30-10-2015, 20:27:21 »
Jel gledo neko dokumentarce o Lajgerima!?
Džinovska mačka ,ukrštanje Lava i Tigrice!

Naučnici napravili,majke mi,nisu popovi, prava stvar, dokaz da može!

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #302 on: 30-10-2015, 20:32:17 »
eo ja sam dokazao da scallop ne može da dokaže da sam nedokazan!

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #303 on: 30-10-2015, 20:34:38 »
Jesam, ali kod tih ukrštanja nema potomaka. Kao kod mazge ili mule.


Bato, ti si dokazao da ja neću da se bavim nedokazanim tipovima.Takvi ne znaju šta je dokaz.
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #304 on: 30-10-2015, 22:07:36 »
Ali su džinovi zbog hormona rasta.
Ko kaže da nekad nisu takodje znali da manipulišu sa hormonom rasta kod ljudi?

Ili ko nam tvrdi da negde već neki što drkaju na Mengelea ne rade svašta nešta...?

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #305 on: 30-10-2015, 22:10:22 »
Pre 7 hiljada godina?

Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #306 on: 30-10-2015, 22:18:40 »
otprilike

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #307 on: 30-10-2015, 22:37:11 »
Učinio si nam za 1000 godina?
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #308 on: 30-10-2015, 23:12:29 »
Pa i nebitno,tu je negde izmedju...
al mene lično to ne zanima, nigde ne piše da je bitna tačna cifra.
I poenta je da ne znamo tačnu cifru, da se ne smaramo brezveze ...
Bog nigde nije rekao 'Dokažite svima da Ja postojim'.
Samo je hteo da svako od nas posebno veruje u NJega.
Ali, zašto ja sve ovo tebi kuckam kad znaš ionako bolje od mene...?

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #309 on: 30-10-2015, 23:25:25 »

Ali, zašto ja sve ovo tebi kuckam kad znaš ionako bolje od mene...?


Verovatno zato da shvatimo da Bog neće propasti na ZS forumu, ali se neće ni bolje osećati. Da si čitao moje priče i romane verovatno bi ti odavno palo na pamet da bismo mogli svašta lepo da napravimo. I Bog da se raduje.
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #310 on: 30-10-2015, 23:34:22 »
Auh,,,,moraću nekad...pusti neki spisak toga na PM, inače ću zaboraviti...
Ozbiljno, zato što me pored gomile crteža za uradit, čeka i gomile stripova naskeniranih,čak i neprelistanih, a kamoli pročitanih...
( poslednje što se sećam na papiru da sam slistio je 'Kosingas 'trilogija! aaaaa!!! i to je bilo pre mesec dana!
i više!

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #311 on: 30-10-2015, 23:41:08 »
Ma, nema važno. Svet će da propadne i bez mene. Samo sam hteo da ukažem da je zgodno kad čovek nešto dela. Lakše ga upoznaš. Recimo, ja sam pogledao tvoje crteže da vidim bolje s kim imam posla.
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #312 on: 30-10-2015, 23:53:22 »
:)
I šta s' naučio?
Daj, da saznam i ja nešto o sebi!
Jednom me Pingvin ovde karakteriso, al' on je em Hrvat, em nepotrebno i uzaludno opširan, em lažno insinuirao i trolovao, te nije merodavan!

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #313 on: 30-10-2015, 23:57:37 »
Naravno da je Ugly velemajstor, ali mora da dozvoli i drugima da imaju imaginaciju.

Šta ćeš više?
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

Ugly MF

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #314 on: 31-10-2015, 00:02:24 »
Ah, jesss, sorry,...
okej, dugujem čitanje !!!

Meho Krljic

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #315 on: 02-11-2015, 10:08:42 »
Mother of all apes—including humans—may have been surprisingly small



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From sturdy chimpanzees to massive gorillas to humans themselves, the living great apes are all large-bodied, weighing between 30 and 180 kilograms. So for years most researchers thought the ancestral ape must have tipped the scales as well. But the partial skeleton of an 11.6-million-year-old primitive ape may force scientists to reimagine the ancestor of all living apes and humans. With a muzzle like a gibbon but a large brain for its body size, the ancient primate has traits that link it to all apes and humans—yet it weighed only 4 kg to 5 kg, according to a report today in Science.
The ancient skeleton was found near Barcelona, Spain. If that seems strange, that’s because a bewildering number of extinct apes once roamed far and wide across the forests of Europe, Asia, and Africa during the Miocene Epoch, 5 million to 23 million years ago. After the ancestors of apes and monkeys split into two groups roughly 25 million years ago, apes underwent a remarkable florescence, evolving into more than 30 different types. About 17 million years ago, these early apes diverged into two distinct groups—the “lesser apes,” small-bodied, tree-living creatures represented today by gibbons and siamangs, and the great apes, which include chimpanzees, bonobos, gorillas, orangutans—and humans.
Until recently, most researchers assumed that the fossils of small Miocene apes were the ancestors of gibbons or extinct lineages of little primates, whereas the larger bodied fossil apes were the forebears of greater apes and humans. “For decades, the small stuff was thought to be related to gibbons and the big stuff was thought to be related to great apes,” says paleoanthropologist John Fleagle of the State University of New York at Stony Brook. And many researchers have thought that a large-bodied, 18-million-year-old ape called Proconsul from Kenya offered the best model for the ancestor of all apes.
This neat split is now being challenged by a strange new Miocene ape—Pliobates cataloniae, named for the province of Catalonia in Spain. In January 2011, a team of paleontologists monitoring bulldozers excavating a landfill 50 kilometers northwest of Barcelona found 70 crucial pieces of an ancient primate skeleton: the cranium (the top of the skull), chunks of the upper jaw and muzzle, plus arm, hand, and hind bones, all buried in a layer of sediment reliably dated to 11.6 million years ago.
The bones of the skull were crushed against each other, so rather than trying to break them apart, paleobiologists David Alba and Salvador Moyà-Solà of the Institut Català de Paleontologia Miquel Crusafont in Sabadell, Spain, and their colleagues scanned the entire chunk of skull and rock using computed tomography. Then they created a 3D reconstruction of the skull. They noted that this fossil had primitive traits, such as a monkey-size brain, small teeth with sharp cusps, and eye sockets that telescoped out, similar to those of a gibbon. But it also had more modern or derived traits that link it to great apes, including a short, wide cranium. What really caught the team’s attention were elbow and wrist bones that would have allowed Pliobates to rotate its wrist and forearm for climbing and clambering in trees. Great apes including humans have these traits, but lesser apes do not.
This unusual mosaic of primitive and modern traits suggests that Pliobates didn’t launch itself from branch to branch like gibbon apes, but instead climbed relatively slowly in the trees, moving atop the branches carefully to eat fruit. Given its mix of characteristics, the authors suggest Pliobates was related to both lesser apes and greater apes. “I could imagine something with the face of a gibbon but moving much more slowly than a gibbon, like a slow loris atop the branches … eventually being able to suspend below them,” Alba says.
But Pliobates lived too recently to be the actual common ancestor of all apes and humans, Alba says. Instead, his team proposes that it was a late-surviving, relatively primitive descendant of that ancestor, a creature that provides our closest glimpse yet of the original apes. If so, Pliobates knocks Proconsul from its perch as the previous closest ancestor and suggests “the last common ancestor of great apes and lesser apes looked nothing like chimpanzees or gorillas,” Alba says. That would mean it was the great apes, not the lesser ones, which diverged most from their ancestral petite body plan. “We should be careful about discounting small-bodied taxa as the last common ancestor,” Alba says.
Fleagle agrees: “You can’t ignore all the little guys.” Paleoanthropologist Terry Harrison of New York University in New York City, who has been a lone voice suggesting that the last common ancestor was small, thinks that the Spanish team has made a “compelling” case that Pliobates represents a primitive ancestor of apes.
Not everyone is convinced:  Paleoanthropologist David Begun of the University of Toronto in Canada still thinks the relatively large Proconsul is the closer relative, because the new fossil’s teeth and cranial base are so primitive that they “outweigh the derived attributes of the limbs.” Regardless of where Pliobates sits on the primate family tree, it “will shake things up, fuel new debates, and allow us to rethink what we thought we already know,” Harrison says.
 

mac

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #316 on: 19-12-2015, 00:49:50 »
Ovogodišnji naučni skandali. Ne znam gde bih s ovim, pa može i ovde

http://gizmodo.com/the-most-notorious-science-scandals-of-2015-1748385638

scallop

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #317 on: 19-12-2015, 01:06:24 »
Daj, Mac, nemoj svašta da poturaš. Ja se ubih sa H. naledi i motivima zbog kojih su ženski paleoantropolozi izabrani u tim koji je započeo istraživanje, kad ono, eno ih na tvom spisku. Ne može tako. Svet je pun idiota koji bi na sve pljunuli. Ne mora sve da prozuji kroz naš mozak.
Never argue with stupid people, they will drag you down to their level and then beat you with experience. - Mark Twain.

mac

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #318 on: 19-12-2015, 01:21:51 »
Žene jesu manje, i imaju manje šansi da se same probiju, i meni je sasvim okej da se napravi kompletno ženski tim koji će danonoćno zajedno da radi u skučenom prostoru. Pravo pitanje nije zašto, nego zašto da ne. Uostalom ima dovoljno muškaraca na površini, koji ne znaju šta će s brdom novih otkrića. A Guardian je dnevna novina. Ako neko ovde trči pred rudu to će pre biti novinar Guardijana, nego južnoafrički antropolog.

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #319 on: 19-12-2015, 01:24:28 »
hebeni psiholozi radili za Buša, pa bem ti život!


Meho Krljic

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Re: Džinovski ljudi
« Reply #321 on: 21-07-2017, 07:38:25 »
Australian find ‘rewrites history of early man’s journey out of Africa’



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An archaeological find at an ancient campsite beneath a sandstone rock shelter in Australia’s Northern Territory has rewritten human history.
The find, including polished shows that Aboriginal people have lived in Australia for a minimum of 65,000 years – 18,000 longer than had previously been proven.
The find changes the history of early humans first trek out of Africa, according to team leader Chris Clarkson of the University of Queensland.


“We have managed to establish a new age for first occupation in Australia and pushed it back by about 18,000 years beyond what was the previous established age of about 47,000 years,” Prof Clarkson was quoted on the BBC as saying.
“This has huge implications for everything from the out-of-Africa story to the extinction of megafauna and Aboriginal peoples’ own knowledge of how long they have been in this country.”
Most researchers believe that humans journeyed out of Africa between 80,000 and 100,000 years ago – but until now there was no evidence they had reached southeast Asia and Australia any earlier than 50,000 years ago.
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The early humans must have made a 55-mile journey across open sea to get to Australia via Papua New Guinea, Clarkson said.


Among the discoveries at the camp are the world’s oldest stone axes with polished and sharpened edges – something that no other culture had until 20,000 years later.
The researchers also found sharpened spear tips and ground ochre – used in Aboriginal wall art.
‘The axes were perfectly preserved, tucked up against the back wall of the shelter as we dug further and further,” Professor Clarkson told Fairfax Media.
‘There was one on the surface, another further down that we dated at 10,000 years. Then there were quite a few further down still which were able to date at 35,000 to 40,000 years, and finally one at 65,000 years, surrounded by a whole bunch of stone flakes.’
‘Now we know humans were living in northern Australia a minimum of 65,000 years ago, the search will be on to discover each of the steps they took on the way.’