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They were less common in sub-Saharan African populations, for example.That does not mean one population is smarter than another, Lahn and other scientists stressed, noting that numerous other genes are key to brain development.The writers are genius and I just hope that they can continue with this high level of hilarity through-out the season.I can't imagine any woman 30 who isn't going to identify with Jules & her friends.Lahn offers an analogy: Medieval monks would copy manuscripts and each copy would inevitably contain errors — accidental mutations.Years later, a ruler declares one of those copies the definitive manuscript, and a rush is on to make many copies of that version — so whatever changes from the original are in this presumed important copy become widely disseminated.Other scientists urge great caution in interpreting the research.
On May 10, 2012, it was announced that the show would be leaving ABC and doing a fourth season on TBS.
"There's a sense we as humans have kind of peaked," agreed Greg Wray, director of Duke University's Center for Evolutionary Genomics.
"A different way to look at is it's almost impossible for evolution not to happen." Still, the findings also are controversial, because it's far from clear what effect the genetic changes had or if they arose when Lahn's "molecular clock" suggests — at roughly the same time period as some cultural achievements, including written language and the development of cities.
Teenager Travis may live in Florida's leisurely Cougar Town, it's not easy being the son of his divorced parents: over-protective Jules and lazybones Bobby.
Jules obsessively draws attention, wins sympathy and 'benignly' bosses everyone around.
Also, TBS bought the rights to the first three season and would air them in repeats as well.