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A slightly increased chance of cancer would have been likely, if those miners had lived long enough to develop cancer, which in general they would not have. A single bit of damage to DNA won't give you cancer, it's always cumulative, and even then relies on chance to actually knock something out that actually regulates cell-growth to even start causing problems. As you said, toxic components in make-up and such would probably have posed a greater danger in many cases, especially since the elite would have tended to live longer, allowing for greater cumulative doses. 3/20/11 11:44am <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Description Podcasts from the School of Anthropology and Museum Ethnography. The School is renowned for its contributions to anthropological theory, its commitment to long-term ethnographic fieldwork, and its association with the Pitt Rivers Museum and the anthropology of visual and material culture. Home to over forty academic staff, over a hundred doctoral students, twelve Master’s programmes, and two undergraduate degrees (Human Sciences; Archaeology and Anthropology), Oxford anthropology is one of the world’s largest and most vibrant centres for teaching and research in the discipline. It came top of the Power (research excellence + volume) rankings for anthropology in the UK in RAE 2008. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Looking at the numbers above, you'll immediately notice that you are different ages on the different planets. This brings up the question of how we define the time intervals we measure.