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Branching patterns of human evolution, and the acceleration of human evolution

Christopher Portosa Stevens

What shapes and organizes biological variation? Scientists have long suspected that factors in addition to Darwinist natural selection shape and organize biological variation, and scientists also have suspected that increasing culture plays a role in shaping and organizing brain Encephalization in the evolution of the genus Homo. I compare a population of clones to the natural population from which the clones are derived to generate new predictions regarding the evolution of species, and also to facilitate the identification of an unrecognized branching pattern or series of branching patterns in the evolution of the human species. In the case of an individual organism taken at random to produce a population of clones, it is possible to predict that the distribution of characteristics of the species population or natural population from which the clones were derived collapses in the population of clones (i.e., in the human species: faces and facial characteristics, body types and Physical characteristics, behavioral characteristics, and also assortative mating across individuals are reduced in a population of clones). In the human species, human evolution itself involves an increasing number and differentiation of facial characteristics, body types and physical characteristics, and behavioral characteristics including intelligences, personality characteristics, and talents that reduces or collapses in a generation of clones

Peer-Review-Publikation für Verbände, Gesellschaften und Universitäten pulsus-health-tech