New Archaeological Discoveries
Neanderthals are frequently delineated as alumni of the Stone Age school of harsh times: Without modern weapons, they needed to look down brutal prey, for example, wooly rhinos at short proximity (showed above)— and they ought to have the broken skulls to demonstrate it. Be that as it may, another investigation uncovers our nearest human relatives were not any more likely than Stone Age individuals from our species to support head wounds.
Specialists examined information from past investigations on 295 Neanderthal skull bones and 541 current human skull bones from people who lived in Eurasia somewhere in the range of 80,000 and 20,000 years prior. Only 39 of the skull bones—14 Neanderthal and 25 current human—hinted at damage, for example, injuries deep down. That is a 5% damage rate over the skull bones of the two species, proposing no genuine distinction between the two, the group reports today in Nature.
So how did Neanderthals remain safe? They may have murdered prey by driving it into common pit traps in the scene, the creators say, or coordinated on chases to lessen the odds of people supporting wounds.
Be that as it may, youthful Neanderthals seemed to have relatively more smacks on the head: Of the 14 Neanderthal bones with wounds, nine originated from people under 30 years of age, while just seven of the 25 present day human bones with wounds originated from such youthful people. In this way, it’s conceivable that youthful Neanderthals went for broke than youthful individuals from our very own species.