Geographical subspecies and races are frequently created from widespread species. Additionally, it cannot be isolated from people. Regional human groups also vary from one another, and Homo Sapiens as a species exhibits great diversity (or so it was before humans moved much in recent centuries). For instance, while Eastern Europeans have dark skin and brown eyes, Scandinavians have blue eyes and light skin. Eskimos have a different appearance than Mohawk Indians, just as they do from Apaches. These three ethnic groups are all descended from a race that arrived in America 12,000 years ago. The majority of these variations are probably the result of adaptations to various environmental conditions. One adaptation to the sun’s ultraviolet rays is the dark skin tone that is typical in tropical and subtropical regions.
Despite having hereditary differences, races are localized human communities that are capable of reproducing among one another. Sharp differences between these populations are difficult to detect, and a wide range of typical human traits gradually appear. There is no pure race, and the division of races is quite artificial. There are only three races of humans, Caucasoid, Mongoloyite, and Negroite, according to some scientists, who categorize people into 30 different groups.
A different widely used classification system divides people into five races. Along with the three mentioned above, these are American Indians and Aboriginal Australians.
Both of these systems are equally valuable from a biological standpoint. because races are artificially created categories.
Geographic variations within the Homo Sapiens species are what is biologically correct, and these traits are disappearing as a result of human migration and cohabitation. Cultural and social barriers, which are just as effective as the original geographic barriers, are the main obstacles that prevent people from choosing each other as partners today.
As a result, it is likely that over time, the disparities between the human races will diminish. In other species, this occurrence occurs far too frequently to keep track of.