Segments in this Video

Humans in the Organic World (04:08)

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Humans are terrestrial vertebrates with the ability to be successful in and alter various environments. Humans are a part of the tree of life; DNA studies reveal a single origin. Robert Martin cites the origin of suckling as an example of DNA origin confirmation.

Evolutionary Relationships (05:32)

Classification organizes biological information; experts traditionally use the Linnaean System. Modern anthropology and biology uses cladistics to understand evolutionary relationships and construct a phylogeny. Common ancestry and convergence are two kinds of similarity; hear examples.

Vertebrate History (04:58)

Vertebrates appeared approximately 450 million years ago and evolved to live on land; Tiktaalik is the transitional fossil. Early reptiles divided into ancestors of present-day reptiles and birds, and ancestors of present-day mammals; Robert Martin identifies differences.

Mammalian History (04:43)

Mammals are a dominate terrestrial vertebrate group that evolved from synapsids at the beginning of the Mesozoic era; see a cast of an early mammal. During the Cenozoic era, modern groups of mammals appeared and adapted to various environments.

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Introduction to Physical Anthropology: Vertebrate and Mammalian Evolution

Part of the Series : Introduction to Physical Anthropology
3-Year Streaming Price: $169.95

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Description

This film discusses the place of humans within the world by examining basic vertebrate and mammalian evolutionary history. The program looks at the classification, construction, and interpretation of evolutionary relationships.

Length: 20 minutes

Item#: BVL117890

Copyright date: ©2012

Closed Captioned

Performance Rights

Prices include public performance rights.

Not available to Home Video, Dealer and Publisher customers.


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