LONDON — In this image taken by the Hubble Space Telescope, the red and yellow dots on the bottom of the human body are the three-dimensional shape of the hand.
But the dots on each side of the body, which is made up of the three main joints, are not.
This has implications for how the hand works.
Scientists have long been puzzled by how the fingers and thumbs work, and now a team of researchers has found that they are actually the same kind of bones as the hands.
They also found that the bones on each of the fingers are the same size as those on the thumb.
The discovery opens the door to understanding how the human finger works, and could help scientists create artificial fingers that mimic those of the animals that they study.
In fact, scientists say they are almost certain that they will be able to produce a “human-like” finger.
The team of scientists, led by George Kayser, an associate professor of mechanical engineering at Harvard University, worked on the study by measuring the thickness of the bones in the fingers.
This was done by measuring how much force was needed to bend a tiny piece of metal.
Then, they used X-ray diffraction to measure the distance from the bones to the X-rays source ABC News article The scientists found that each of these three bones are much smaller than the other two, which could be because the three bones were designed to fit together.
If so, then it could be possible to create an artificial hand with the same three-pointed fingers, which might help us make better robots.
The researchers have already created an artificial limb in the lab, and scientists say that they plan to continue their work in the future.
However, Kayster says that his research has shown that the human fingers are not the same as the human thumb and index finger.
They have also found differences in the shape of some of the muscles in the hand, which the team says may help us create artificial limbs.
So far, they have only been able to create three-finger hands with the fingers in place, and they are not sure if there are other possible ways of creating artificial hands.
The human fingers also look different to the other animals.
They tend to be larger than the fingers of the other apes.
And they have larger digits than the digits of humans.
For example, the human palm is three times as long as the palm of the chimpanzee, and the human elbow is three-quarters of the size of the elbow of the gorilla.
But these differences are very small.
What is the secret behind the differences?
The scientists don’t know exactly why the human and the other primates use the three fingers.
But they have come up with some theories, including the idea that the hand has evolved to be flexible, so that it could grab objects and hold them for longer periods of time.
And that, in turn, may have given rise to the muscles that the fingers have.
However it has also been suggested that the difference in hand size is caused by a genetic mutation in the genes that code for the enzyme that makes the collagen proteins that make up the fingers, and that this mutation may also explain the different shapes of the different fingers.
“It is really fascinating to see the complexity of our fingers and our hands,” said Dr. David C. Shultz, a professor of neurobiology at Duke University and the study’s lead author.
“But what’s even more fascinating is how the three different fingers and the hand can interact with each other in a way that allows for all sorts of behaviors that we do with other animals.”
Shultz said that he hopes the research will help us understand how the different parts of the hands interact with the body and that the results could help to make better artificial hands that are more like humans.
However if you’re wondering whether the finger and the thumb are the most useful parts of a hand, the researchers say that there are several reasons to consider the thumb and the finger in comparison.
The thumb is used to make small, small objects that can be pulled around.
For instance, a thumb might be used to pull up a coffee mug to get a coffee, or to pull a paper towel out of a paper bag to wipe a paper on your finger.
“We do know that the thumb can be very useful in helping us manipulate small objects,” said Kaysers co-author, Matthew D. Hodge, a doctoral student in mechanical engineering.
The hand is used for other things, too.
For one thing, the hand may also be used for some of our other most important tasks, such as picking up a cup of coffee, and holding a knife.
Kayserr also points out that even though we are more than three-times as long on average as the chimpan, our hands are still just a fraction of their body size.
So it’s not that our fingers are smaller than those of other primates, but rather that our hands look a bit different.
“Our hands are a lot more