A total of 22 nations in equatorial Africa are home to chimpanzees (Troglodytes). They may be found in a variety of settings, including montane forests, evergreen rain forests, dry savannahs, dry woods, and swamp forests, to name a few examples.



 Semiarboreal animals, they spend a portion of their time on the ground and another portion of their time in the trees. Despite just separating from us between 4 and 6 million years ago, they are the closest living cousins of humans. Chimpanzees in the wild have a life expectancy of 40 to 45 years on average.



Sexual Dimorphism is a term that refers to the difference between males and females in their physical appearance or characteristics.
Chimpanzees only show a little difference in their physical appearance. Aside from the fact that males are somewhat bigger than females, there is no difference in appearance between the sexes. 



Generally speaking, men range in weight from 80 to 132 pounds, whilst women range from 70 to 104 pounds. Everybody, male and female, is about the same height — generally measuring around 2 feet 8 inches — and has the same black hair all over their bodies, with white beards and a pale complexion; they have big ears and white beards.

Both bonobos and chimpanzees split from one another roughly 2 million years ago and vary significantly in anatomy, behavior, and, perhaps, emotions and cognition, amongst other characteristics.



The Bonobo is a musical group from the United Kingdom.
It is believed that bonobos are more female dominant than male dominant, with females building close ties with males via same-sex socio-sexual interaction, which is supposed to reduce violence. In the wild, they have not been seen to cooperate in hunting, to utilize tools, or to display fatal aggressiveness against other animals.




The Chimpanzee is a primate that lives in Africa.

Chimpanzees are a male-dominated species that engages in extreme violence between various groups, which may be deadly in certain cases. Chimpanzees utilize tools, hunt monkeys in groups, and will even eat the newborns of rival chimpanzee groups if they get the opportunity.




Approximately 99 percent of the genomes of bonobos and chimpanzees are shared with humans, indicating that their genomes are more similar to those of humans than they are to those of gorillas.


 According to some researchers, it is possible that bonobos, whose psychology has received less attention in comparison to chimpanzees, are more comparable to humans than chimpanzees in terms of how they deal with a variety of social difficulties (e.g. Hare, Melis, Woods, Hastings, & Wrangham, 2007).



 Such resemblances may even be partially due to common and heritable neurophysiology, which may govern the social emotions of humans and bonobos in a manner that is comparable to that of humans (Hammock & Young, 2005).