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Archaeologists work on excavating the partial skeleton of a prehistoric elephant that is believed to have been butchered by early humans. | Dr Francis Wenban-Smith/University of Southampton.

Archaeologists work on excavating the partial skeleton of a prehistoric elephant that is believed to have been butchered by early humans. | Dr Francis Wenban-Smith/University of Southampton.

(Huffington Post Science)

It seems even some of the earliest humans realized the power of strength in numbers.
Researchers working in southern England have spent years excavating the remains of a prehistoric elephant believed to have been butchered hundreds of thousands of years ago. And now archaeologists have released their most detailed analysis yet of the Stone Age site, shedding new light on how early humans worked together to hunt and kill large mammals for food with the help of sophisticated tools and techniques.

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