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Transcript
Unit 1 (8000 B.C.E to 600 B.C.E)
Key Concepts and IDs Unit 1, Chapters 1-4
1. Archaeological evidence indicates that during the Paleolithic era, hunting-foraging bands of
humans gradually migrated from their origin in East Africa to Eurasia, Australia, and the
Americas, adapting their technology and cultures to new climate regions.
1. Within societies, artwork and tools were passed from society to society. This established
culture. Culture includes living spaces, artwork, their clothing, and their values. (Page 67)
2. When foraging groups were in colder climates, animal skin was used as clothing which
was an advancement of the time. (Page 8)
3. The Paleolithic era started 3,000 years after the ice age ended. This era ended 10,000
years ago. The Paleolithic ere was also known as the Old Stone Age. (Page 7)
4. The Paleolithic Era was the foundation of science, art, and religion. For example.
Archeologists also think that some circular stones that had been found were weights, so
that their wooden digging sticks were more useful. (page 7 & 8)
5. The people in the Stone Age adapted the skill to determine what to eat. They used this
skill to also determine medicine. The people used all of the animal too. They adapted
well to their surroundings. (page 8)
6. The practice of deliberately setting fires has been around for up to 1.5 million years ago.
Up to 12,500 years ago in Eastern Asia, clay cooking pots came into use which
establishes the migration of technology and culture. (page 7)
7. Not all tools were made of stone; they were also made of bone, skin, and wood. (pg. 7)
8. When foraging, ancient humans used leaves to create skins and mats to collect berries,
fruits, and wild seeds, using wooden sticks to dig up edible roots. (pg. 7)
9. Todays foragers (which are hunting and food gathering people) in southern and central
Africa get most of their food from wild vegetables foods (pg.7)
10. Early humans are believed to not use meat as their primary food source, but ate meat in
feast and used vegetable food as their primary food source (page 6)
11. Arecalogical evidence was found showing the fossils of patheolithic primitive animals,
bearing marks of what appears to be a primitive form of butchi\ering food, as well as
skins and woven matts discovered in parts of Africa used to gather food (page 6)
12. Adapting to the region or place the early humans settled in, they would somewhat
classify themselves to do certain jobs. Such as women does the gathering and caring for
their children, while the stronger men does the hunting. (pg.7)