/baɪˈpɛd lˌɪz əm/
the condition of being two-footed or of using two feet for standing and walking.
/ˌbaɪ pɪˈdæl ɪ ti/
The origins of human bipedalism have long occupied paleontologists.
Bipedalism gave us an advantage over our ape cousins in terms of our capacity to wander.
In fact, of course, bipedalism is nothing remarkable or unique anyway.
The orangutan evidence adds a new twist to the debate of arboreal versus terrestrial bipedalism theories.
Bipedalism is a quintessentially human trait that distinguishes us from other primates.
Which brings us back to bipedalism or something close to it, in terms of biological economy.
It is commonly believed that this led to bipedalism.