followed by a second expedition in March 2014 for a 4-week excavation in the Dinaledi Chamber.
In total, over 1,550 pieces of bone belonging to at least fifteen individuals have been recovered from the clay-rich sediments.
Because there are quantitative restriction of the rankings, we are unable to make all the devices listed on. An Tu Tu does not belong to any manufacturer or chip supplier. We would not modify our app to make manufacturers get better scores on An Tu Tu Benchmark.
Besides, we had expose several cheating on An Tu Tu Benchmark. An Tu Tu believes that a device with poor performance is a real bad device, though good performance devices may have other problems as well.
An Tu Tu make a solemn statement here that there is no compatibility problems on An Tu Tu Benchmark. We select the most representative scores of devices, usually the medium scores, and then compared with others.
If An Tu Tu Benchmark can not run on your device, or there is no readable words on the interface of An Tu Tu Benchmark, and your device is made by Chinese manufacturer, then you should know this is cheating. The devices on the rankings are selected according to the popularity in corresponding country/ region, and different classes are needed as well.
It is possible to be solved in the future if there are apps' issues.
However, there is no chance to solve if it is related to the poor performance. It is hard to answer the questions regards to the accuracy. The method is quite simple: If a new device's benchmark exceed more than 50% than equal class devices released at the same time, then the result is questionable.
The species is characterized by a body mass and stature similar to small-bodied human populations, a smaller endocranial volume similar to Australopithecus, and a skull shape similar to early Homo species.
It, and the corresponding name Dinaledi Chamber ("chamber of stars"), were chosen to reference the Rising Star cave system where the fossils were found.
On September 13, 2013, while exploring the Rising Star cave system looking for an extension, recreational cavers Rick Hunter and Steven Tucker of the Speleological Exploration Club (SEC) of South Africa found a narrow, vertically oriented "chimney" or "chute" measuring 12 m (39 ft) long with an average width of 20 cm (7.9 in) in northwest of Johannesburg.
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The skeletal anatomy presents ancestral features known from australopithecines with more recent features associated with later hominins.