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Scientists discover new species of humans, teeth and bones are quite different

Scientists discover new species of humans, teeth and bones are quite different
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The history of human existence is very old. Various factors have been mobilized for human development through various types of scientific discovery and through various researches. The researchers found another success in this episode. Yes, researchers have found the remains of another human species. This relic has been found in the present-day Philippines, which lived there 50 thousand years ago. 

Remnants have been found in Luzon Island, so this species has been named Homo luzonensis. Researchers say that these relics are not directly related to humans of the present age, but they may be far away from the ancient relation of the human species. 

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Search also raises questions about how this species reached island and who are its ancestors. 

"This search is really extraordinary," says Mathew Tocherry, associate professor in the Department of Humanities at the University of Canada. It is doubtless that this will cause scientific debate for the coming weeks, months, and years. 

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Researchers from France, the Philippines and Australia have recovered these residues of human species from Callao Cave. For your information, this is the same cave where a bone of 67 thousand years old was recovered in 2007. 

Recently researchers have recovered seven teeth and five different types of bones from here. It is believed that these remains are 50 thousand and 67 thousand years old. 

The recovered teeth are surprisingly different from humans. According to French humanitarian Detroit, "We can not find such types of teeth in other species, so we have called them new species." 

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