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 Primates (Hominoidea) are a part of Old World tailless simians local to Africa and Southeast Asia. They are the sister gathering of the Old World monkeys, together framing the catarrhine clade. They are recognized from different primates by a more extensive level of opportunity of movement at the shoulder joint as advanced by the impact of brachiation. In conventional and non-logical use, the expression "chimp" avoids people, and can incorporate tailless primates systematically thought about monkeys, (for example, the Barbary gorilla), and is in this way not identical to the logical taxon Hominoidea. There are two surviving parts of the superfamily Hominoidea: the gibbons, or lesser gorillas; and the primates, or extraordinary chimps.    The family Hylobatidae, the lesser gorillas, incorporate four genera and an aggregate of sixteen types of gibbon, including the lar gibbon and the siamang, all local to Asia. They are profoundly arboreal and bipedal on the ground. They have lighter bodies and littler social gatherings than extraordinary chimps.    The family Hominidae (primates), the incredible chimps, additionally incorporate four genera including three surviving types of orangutans and their subspecies, two surviving types of gorillas and their subspecies, two surviving types of chimpanzees and their subspecies, and one surviving types of people in a solitary surviving subspecies

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