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60,000 - 54,000
54,000 - 48,000
48,000 - 42,000
42,000 - 36,000
36,000 - 30,000
60 - 30 K
100,000 year Mayan age 105 - 5
3rd Great year 77.76 - 51.84
2nd Great year 51.84 - 25.92
Pleistocene Epoch 1.8 million - 10 K
Neanderthal Man, in Africa and Europe 100 - 27
People from Mu migrate to Central and South America. 52 - 12
- 60 Birth of Y-chromosomal Adam in Africa (most likely Ethiopia or Sudan). He is the most recent common ancestor from whom all male human Y chromosomes are descended.
Y-chromosomal Adam is not the same individual at all points in human history. The most recent common patrilineal ancestor of humans alive today is different from the one for humans who will be alive a thousand years in the future: as male lines die out, a more recent individual, the Y-mrca of a subtree of the preceding Y-Adam, becomes the new Y-Adam.
- 57 Cro-Magnons in Europe.

- 54 - 52.722 Conferences of five nations about wild troublesome animals.
- 54 - 52 Atlantean technology advances.
- 52 Pole shift. Mu and Atlantis lose land to the sea.
- Atlantis becomes five islands.
- 52 - 12 People from Mu migrate to Central and South America.
- 50 Modern humans expand from Asia to Australia and Europe. Expansion along the coasts happens faster than expansion inland.
40,000+ years ago Ngarrabullgan
- 37
Sophisticated cave art in southwestern Europe and South America
- Writings on stone or burnt clay tablens in India and Tibet.

33,000 Red Lady of Paviland Upper Paleolihic Art in Europe
30,000–32,000 BP Chauvet Cave Chauvet horses
- 32
Cave art in Brazil.
31000 Mladeč Czech Republic
- 31 Modern humans enter North America from Siberia in numerous waves, some later waves across the Bering land bridge, but early waves probably by island-hopping across the Aleutians. At least two of the first waves had left few or no genetic descendants among Americans by the time Europeans arrived across the Atlantic Ocean. Humans reach Solomon Islands. Humans move into Japan.
- M343, a genetic marker, first appears. This marker is estimated to have originated in an individual male in Africa 30,000 or more years ago and has propagated since then. This genetic marker is carried by most Western Europeans. It is carried by 70% of the entire population of England and 90% of some parts of Spain and Ireland and is also descended from the Cro-Magnon.