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About me Facts about cats Facts about waterfowl Links

Using <a name> lets you link to places on the same page.

Facts about me

I am a multi-celled carbon-based humanoid lifeform. You have to take my word for this, because it'll be difficult to prove to you that I am not an AI! Either way, this is my cool new web page where I will tell you about some of my interests.

I created this home page using the Vistaserv home page wizard. It makes it really easy to publish a simple web page.

Facts about cats

Inserting images is easy!

Homo sapiens is the only extant human species. The name is Latin for wise man, and was introduced in 1758 by Carl Linnaeus (who is himself the lectotype for the species). Extinct species of the genus Homo include Homo erectus (extant from roughly 2 to 0.1 million years ago) and a number of other species (by some authors considered subspecies of either H. sapiens or H. erectus). The divergence of the lineage leading to H. sapiens out of ancestral H. erectus (or an intermediate species such as Homo antecessor) is estimated to have occurred in Africa roughly 500,000 years ago. The earliest fossil evidence of early Homo sapiens appears in Africa around 300,000 years ago, with the earliest genetic splits among modern people, according to some evidence, dating to around the same time.[2][3][note 1][6] Sustained archaic admixture is known to have taken place both in Africa and (following the recent Out-Of-Africa expansion) in Eurasia, between about 100,000 and 30,000 years ago.[7]

Facts about waterfowl

The category of waterfowl includes ducks, geese, swans, and many other species. They are all amazing in their own right. Consider the elegant swan, the irate goose, or the discreet duck.

  1. The scientific name for waterfowl is anseriformes. They are one of only two types of modern bird to be confirmed present in the Mesozoic Era, alongside the dinosaurs.
  2. The word "goose" is a direct descendant of the Proto-Indo-European root ghans.
  3. Geese are monogamous.
  4. Swans usually mate for life, although divorce sometimes occurs.
  5. The oldest recorded goose was a gander named George, who lived to be 49 years old!