The use of fire by early humans reminds us that?
The use of fire by early humans reminds us that sometimes they adapted by changing the environment not themselves.
The use of fire by early humans reminds us that we must be able to adapt to change.
The early humans discovered and started to use fire some 500,000 years ago. It took hundreds of thousand years to discover how to make fire.
Early humans learned to make fire and there is no actual record of when they began. From other sources it has been estimated as early as 120,000 year ago.
what did early humans use to migrate to Indonesia and australia
Culture is an adaptive mechanism which is learned through the environment we live in. The characteristics of the culture of early humans was the things they learnt for their survival such as hunting skills, use of fire , making of clothes using animal skin, migration to colder regions, agriculture and commerce etc.
Nothing is known about how early humans communicated and/or used language.
There is no fire in Early Poptropica. There is a glow stick, however, down in the well in Early poptropica village.
Early Humans used tools like axes,spears arrowheads,needles, and a few others.
Early man used fire tro drive away animals to cook and for light
because it was the early ages best resource.
so it was easier for them
For food, tools and clothing.
Fire provided warmth, and made it possible for humans to expand to colder climates. It also allowed humans to cook food, and thus be able to eat a wider variety of foods.
Fire useful for early man used fire in many ways they use fire to keep themselves warm in could weather and frighten away will animal during darkness fire was across of light
Speech use of fire and tools
they came crazy
They used for fire a digging stick to cook or to keep themselves warm. Did that help?
they moved from place to place according to the weather
they used bows, and stuff that they find.
They walked across it, on their way to the americas.
the early humans used fishing spears, harpoons, nets and traps for catching fish and the spear tips on their spears were made from stone, bone, wood and antler
Lol well when Humans Had No Food Thed Kill Animals For Food And Clothing
The first solid evidence of human use of fire in Eurasia as early as 790,000 years ago has been found in excavations in Israel conducted by the Hebrew University of Jerusalem Institute of Archaeology. The discovery was made in excavations, which have been conducted over seven seasons, at the Benot Ya'aqov bridge site along the Dead Sea rift in the Hula Valley of northern Israel. According to Prof. Naama Goren-Inbar, head of the Institute of… Read More
It was given to them by the teachings of the Titan Prometheus.
Of course they did! Early man knew how to use fire long before the Neanderthals and it was a skill that was passed on through the evolutionary generations. One of the earliest species of hominids to use fire would have to be Homo Erectus.
Firefighters use hoses to transfer water to the fire and put it out. Trivia: Fire Brigades were established early in Colonial America.
mainly fire and heat
they used rocks, to cut bones and to eat bone marrow.
They use their hands
Early humans settled there and made homes that were made of mud bricks.
One early use of a chemical weapon had to be Greek Fire invented about 670.
The Stone Age is generally considered to be the period between about 450,000 years ago and about 2,300 years ago, when humans first began to work with metals (the Bronze Age). The earliest evidence we have of hominids regularly using fire is from about 1.6 million years ago, although presumably, the migration of hominids from the warmth of the African continent into areas of Asia and Europe necessitated the use of fire for heating. Based… Read More
When they gained the ability to use fire as a weapon.
yes they did, they also used bones from animals and stone
Earliest tools were stones used for scrapping, digging and piercing
Obsidian was used mostly as tools and weapons, due to its natural sharpness.
If by cooking you are thinking of heating food to change its character and flavor, it began with the discovery and use of fire. We have evidence of the use - controlled use - of fire by humans at least 400,000 years ago, but the earliest evidence of humans using fire goes back around two million years, though there is debate on this. We don't know where the use of fire began, and are unlikely… Read More
Early humans used crude tools such as chisels and rocks for digging and for agricultural purposes. Spears, clubs and knives were used for hunting. pots and utensils were used for domestic means. all utensils remained crude
man invented fire in the cave man era by hitting rocks together and making a spark; the exact date is unknown
First of all the use of fire to cook food Then the farming of wheat.
They looked at the sky and star in the night
Early pliers were probably invented many times by many different people. Wooden, and then bronze, pliers were in use before 3000 BC. When fire was tamed by early humans, they used a wooden stick to manage the coals. Then two sticks would be used to lift and move hot objects. The men and women would be highly motivated to develop rough tongs and early plier-like tools in order to manage the cooking without getting burned… Read More
Warmth, cooking, defense, making tools and weapons (fire hardened sticks) making pottery, preserving food (smoking/drying food)
== == the first humans to deliberately make fire was HOMO-ERUCTUS nethaderals CAVE MEN! but lighting on a stormy night hit a tree and created fire wich the cave men recreated. but lighting is the real answer for your question. Homo erectus -First use of fire is associated with Homo erectus, they have begun using it approximately 1,5 million years ago.
one way humans are different from primates is, humans hands are jointed differently jointed then primates were.also humans have enough intelligence to know and understand how to make/ start a fire, and know how to use it. another thing primates and humans had/have that is different is that, humans can stand upright (erect) but primates could not... there backs were sort of bending down all the time. having differently jointed hands helps humans to be… Read More
Early humans contrived practical tools out of simple stone. They contrived how to get past the guards unnoticed.
most used rafts across the pacific ocean to get to south america; other early humans came across the Bering Strait which once had a land bridge, then made their way further afield.
fossils of human ancestors ,footprints of humans and evidence of the earliest use of simple tools all provide knowledge of early human life