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120,000 - 114,000
114,000 - 108,000
500 Fut 108,000 - 102,000 BC AD
102,000 - 96,000
96,000 - 90,000
Views PHP Hits Count
Visitors PHP Hits Count
30K
120 - 90 K
6K
Lives/Generations 900 - 1 900 10 Per number
0 - 1 180
0 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 9 8 7 6 5 4 3
0 - 1 180
2 1 0 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 9 8 7 6 5
0 - 1 180f
4 3 2 1 0 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 9 8 7
360 - 180 180
6 5 4 3 2 1 0 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 9
180 - 1 180
18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1
2 Million year Mayan age 2 M - 105 K
100,000 year Mayan age 105 - 5
5th Great year 129.6 - 103.68
4th Great year 103.68 - 77.76
Mandenka >< Effik 103
                    E                         K                   D B                               S                               Q S S K                             Q                             D
Hominids 7.2M - Present
  115,000 - 11,700 103,300 Last Glacial Period
Tarantian Age 126,000 - 11,650 114,350
Pleistocene Epoch 2.588 - 11,650 2,576,350
King Suiren of China 458,123 - 2123 456,000 
   
Neanderthal Man, in Africa & Europe 100 - 27 neandethal
120,000 - 114,000
114,000 - 108,000
500 Fut 108,000 - 102,000 BC AD
102,000 - 96,000
96,000 - 90,000
Pleistocene Epoch
2.588 - 11,650 2,576,350
Tarantian Age
126,000 - 11,650 114,350
120 - 0 Leatherback sea turtle, Dermochelys coriacea, Worldwide oceans
120 - 0 Ethipoian wolf Canis simensis Ethiopia Endangered      

120 Mount Aso Caldera  24km island of Kyūshū, Japan;  80km3/19m2 of tephra.

117 Eve's footprints Homo sapiens 1995 South Africa David Roberts & Lee R. Berger
115,000 - 11,700 103,300 Last Glacial Period  Würm ice age

Pleistocene Epoch
2.588 - 11,650 2,576,350
Tarantian Age
126,000 - 11,650 114,350
113.5±13.5 Krapina 3 Homo neanderthalensis 1899 Croatia Dragutin Gorjanović-Kramberger
110 Denisova 8 Homo sp. Altai 2010 Russia
110 Broken Hill 1 (Kabwe 1, Rhodesian Man) (?) Homo rhodesiensis (Homo heidelbergensis) 1921 Zambia Tom Zwiglaar
Pleistocene Epoch
2.588 - 11,650 2,576,350
Tarantian Age
126,000 - 11,650 114,350
103±23 Scladina   Homo neanderthalensis 1993 Belgium

Pleistocene Epoch
2.588 - 11,650 2,576,350
Tarantian Age
126,000 - 11,650 114,350
100 Culmination of Early Wisconsin Glaciel Maximum.
100 - 0 Panamint Valley flooded 5X
102 Modern homo sapiens in Europe.
100 - 11 89 Cave lion Panthera spelaca Eurasia and Alaska
100 - 0 Maned wolf Chrysocyon brachyusus S America 
100 - 1778 Rodrigues solitaire Pezophaps soli Island of Rodrigues
100 - 1668 Dodo Raphus cucullatus Island of Mauritius
100 - 1907 Huia H. acutirostris, †Heterolocha, Callaeidae, Passeriformes, Aves, 1837 N Island New Zealand
100 - 0 Siberian tiger Panthera tigris altaica E Russia Endangered
100? Modern least weasel
100 maned wolf Chrysocyon brachyurus largest canid of South America
100 Stone town >120 pillars,  Kuklica, N Macedonia
100 - 40 60 Emiran culture was a culture that existed in the Levant (SyriaLebanonIsraelPalestine), and Arabia blade technology very similar to the European Aurignacian
100 - 0 spectacled bear Andes South America came from North America
100 - 2000  Pyrenean ibex Capra pyrenaica pyrenaica,  1 of 4 subspecies of the Iberian ibexCantabrian Mountains, Southern France, & N Pyrenees. 
100-90 Qafzeh 9 Homo sapiens 1933 Israel T. McCown & H. Moivus, Jr.
100±20 Skhul 5 Homo sapiens 1933 Israel T. McCown & H. Moivus, Jr.
100±20  Skhul 9 Homo sapiens Israel
100±25 Klasies River Caves Homo sapiens 1960 South Africa Ray InskeepRobin SingerJohn WymerHilary Deacon
100,000 - 11,000 89,000 Eurasian Cave Lion Eurasia
100 - 0 Spectacled bear T. ornatus, Tremarctos, Ursidae, Carnivora, Mammalia, 1825 Andes mountains Vulnerable
Pleistocene Epoch
2.588 - 11,650 2,576,350
Tarantian Age
126,000 - 11,650 114,350
95 - 20 75  Laurentide Ice Sheet  last advance covered most of northern North America
95±5  Qafzeh 6 Homo sapiens 1000 - 1850 CC Cranium. 1930 Israel

95 Sierra la Primavera volcanic complex  11km, Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico; 20km3/5mi3 Tala Tuff.

90 Denny Hybrid – (Homo neanderthalensis/Homo sapiens denisova) 2012 Denisova Cave / Siberia / RussiaViviane Slon & Svante Pääbo Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology (Leipzig, Germany)
90 Modern humans enter Asia from Africa via two routes: Middle East & Ethiopia, via Red Sea  Modern " race" formation begins. Africans more diverse due to only a subset of their population leaving Africa.
Lives/Generations 15 - 1 15
Maniple-16X10
10 Red
10 Red
Maniple-16X10
10 Red
10 Red
Maniple-16X10
10 Red
10 Red
Maniple-16X10
10 Red
10 Red
Maniple-16X10
10 Red
10 Red
120,000 - 114,000
114,000 - 108,000
500 Fut 108,000 - 102,000 BC AD
102,000 - 96,000
96,000 - 90,000