Chimpanzee Anatomy Model 1/6th scale


Note* Due to fluctuation in high cost of shipping costs, shipping charges may seem high, there maybe an initial overcharge actual shipping cost, I will continue to work with my dropshipper to recalculate shipping cost with every order and will continue refund any excess funds, it may take a bit of time.  Thank you for your patience!


The chimpanzee model is made to 1/6th scale, it representing one of the the largest animals on record reaching 5.5 ft in height weighting in at 200 lb, though the average size is around 4 ft.  This desktop size model is approximately 12" tall, it shows superficial muscle on one side, surface anatomy on the other side. This chimpanzee écorché is one of seven models in the "Human & Great Apes anatomy écorché".  This size of an anatomy tool is perfect for desktop reference, the size is design for ease of handling, for teaching, or study.  

Note* mouth-open "roar" head and plinth sold separately.  

colors: neutral grey             approximate size: 10" x 4" x 5" (including the base)

original anatomy sculpture designed, sculpted, and painted by Jun Huang


The chimpanzee or Pan troglodytes, it is the one of the smaller great apes after the gorilla and orangutan.  There are two species of chimps the common chimpanzee, and the bonobo Pan paniscus .  The male common chimp stands up to 1.2 m (3.9 ft) high and weighs as much as 70 kg (150 lb), although there are exceptionally males that can reach 1.7 m (5.5 ft) tall and weight over 200 lb.  The female is somewhat smaller. The common chimp’s long arms, when extended, span one and a half times the body’s height. A chimpanzee's arms are longer than its legs.  The bonobo is slightly shorter and thinner than the common chimpanzee but has longer limbs. In trees, both species climb with their long, powerful arms; on the ground.  Although they normally walk on all fours (knuckle-walking), chimpanzees can stand and walk upright. By swinging from branch to branch they can also move quite efficiently in the trees, where they do most of their eating.




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