Early human beings living in 170,000 have very much understanding of space planning, knowing that the stove is placed in the cave.
According to CNBETA: The results show that early human beings are very understandable: they control the fire, and use them for a variety of needs, and put their stove in the best position in the cave, and get the least contact to the minimum Unhealthy smoke.
A breakthrough study of the prehistoric archeology of Tel Aviv offers evidence for the early human high cognitive capacity of 170,000 years ago. In a first-created study, researchers have developed a software-based smoke spread simulation model and applied it to a known prehistoric site. They found that early humans occupied by the cave put their stove in the best position, so that they can maximize the use of fire to meet their activities and needs while exposing them in the smallest amount of smoke.
This study was a Jacob M. Alkow Archaeology and the ancient Near East Culture Department of Jacob M. Alkow Archaeological and Tau. The paper is published in "Scientific Report". Over the years, researchers have conducted extensive debates on early humans using fire, including: 1: Which stage of human beings learned how to control fire and ignite free? When did they start using it every day? Do they effectively take advantage of the internal space related to fire? Although all researchers believe that modern people have the ability to do all these things, the disputes about early human skills and abilities are still continuing.