-Size: 7" L x 5" W x 6 ½" H
-Species: Pongo pygmaeus
-Notes: The orangutan is the only member of the great apes to originate from Asia. Also unlike the other great apes, the orangutan generally lives a solitary life, the exception being the extended relationship between the mother and its offspring. Females give birth once every 8 years or so, nursing the offspring until the age of six and continuing to teach the young how to live on their own for a few more years. Females are significantly smaller than the males, weighing about half as much. The only truly arboreal ape, the orangutan is the largest animal living in the forest canopy, and rarely descends to the ground. Incapable of knuckle-walking like the great apes of Africa, orangutans keep their hands and feet curled up when moving on the ground. Please see related products for other orangutan skulls and items. 2-part skull (separate cranium & jaw). Please allow up to 1 week for processing time with cast replicas as most of these items are made to order. Thank you for your understanding.
-Size: various (refer to individual model skull listings for sizes) -Species: Australopithecus afarensis, Paranthropus boisei, Homo erectus, Homo neanderthalensis, Gorilla gorilla, Pan troglodytes, Homo sapiens -Notes: 1:2 scale casts of 7 primate skulls provide an overview of speciation and evolution. These wonderfully detailed miniatures were sculpted by Steve Wagner. Portable, durable...
-Size: 9&½"L x 4&¼"W -Species: Pan paniscus -Notes: Primate feet are characterized by four toes and a large first toe (also known as a hallux). In most primates the first toe is pseudoopposable, where the foot is capable of grasping, though not in the same dexterous way as primate hands. When walking...
-Size: 8"L x 4&¼"W -Species: Pan paniscus -Notes: Primate hands are characterized by four long curved fingers and a thumb (also known as a pollex). In Old World monkeys, apes and humans, the thumb is opposable, meaning that it moves independently from the rest of the digits. The opposability of the thumb...