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Initially, it appeared that elephant P53 genes and human P53 genes reacted similarly: Both set out to repair DNA flaws. But delving deeper, the investigators found that an elephant’s P53 genes were much more likely to play the role of assassin than doctor, killing off many more damaged cells than their human counterparts. Elephants can ‘catch yawns’ from familiar humans just like chimpanzees and dogs suggesting they are more similar to us than previously thought Elephant handlers were asked to yawn, fake yawn and. Humans are the only real predators of elephants. The fact that we continue to destroy the natural habitat where these animals live is upsetting.
Thanks to the efforts of many conservation groups pressure is being placed on governments. Human mini-brains were nice, smooth spheres, whereas Neanderthal brains were more like popcorn. The consequences are still not clear, but it does bring us to this point: brains are complicated. It is true that humans in parts of Asia have been able to tame elephants for thousands of years; as far back as 1997, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations described the. Elephants are about as friendly as humans.
Which means, they can be incredibly friendly. Also horrendously hostile and violent. Elephants are self-aware animals, and are highly intelligent. That means they are incredibly dangerous just like us.
Humans have often felt a kind of kinship and bond with elephants due to the level of emotion they sometimes seem to express, but it seems that there is another similarity between us and them: our chins. Families that stick together like that really is beautiful in itself. It’s even more beautiful with their amount of loyalty to each other.
Their loyalty shows their intelligence and how truly loving they are. 6. The way they communicate. Just like humans they’ve got a couple different ways of communicating. If you were an elephant living wild in a western city, you’d be confused and disgusted. like most woefully unsensual humans, use only your eyes, and then translate the visual images into.
Sedgwick County Zoo elephants Cinda, left, and Stephanie were a popular attraction at the Sedgwick County Zoo before Cinda died in 2014 leaving Stephanie the zoo’s lone elephant.
List of related literature:
|from Climate Change and the Voiceless: Protecting Future Generations, Wildlife, and Natural Resources|
|from Kant and the Platypus: Essays on Language and Cognition|
|from Animal Rights: Current Debates and New Directions|
|from Elephants and Kings: An Environmental History|
|from Big History: From the Big Bang to the Present|
|from Biology, Medicine, and Surgery of Elephants|
|from The Last Tasmanian Tiger: The History and Extinction of the Thylacine|
|from 99 Thoughts on Ganesha|
|from The Eternal Frontier: An Ecological History of North America and Its Peoples|
|from The Alaska Native Reader: History, Culture, Politics|