Tag Archives: Archaeology
Two unidentified, possible pyramid complexes have been located with satellite imagery from Google Earth. One of the complex sites contains a distinct, four-sided, truncated, pyramidal shape that is approximately 140 feet in width, the second possible site contains four mounds with a larger, triangular-shaped plateau.
Some say this is starting to turn into a coverup to hide the truth that a crashed UFO has been found in the Baltic sea, but the evidence now seems to suggest the object is a World War II Top-Secret Nazi Weapon, that was perhaps designed to confuse enemy radar. Whether the device was actually used is now clear, but it may have been capable of blocking ship and aircraft radar.
The giant Gamburtsev Mountain Range discovered in the 1950s below the Antarctic ice, is now believed to have been formed over a billion year ago!
Scientists say they can now explain the existence of what are perhaps Earth’s most extraordinary mountains – the Gamburtsevs are the size of the European Alps and yet they are totally buried beneath the Antarctic ice.
Archaeologists say they have discovered ‘a recreation of the underworld’ at the ancient city of Teotihuacan in Mexico thanks to a radar device.
The tunnel, which is 13 metres below the ground, was originally discovered by chance in 2003 after heavy rains seeped into a tiny hole in the ground. No monarch’s tomb has ever been found at the site near Mexico City.
A giant ant growing over 5cm (2in) long crossed the Arctic during hot periods in the Earth’s history, scientists say, using land bridges between continents.
Little is known about how these ants lived or what they ate – but wings are present on the fossils. They are found, in Europe and now in Wyoming.
Nice to see us Britons getting a first… shame it’s such a gruesome one though! Mind you, what we perceive as gruesome now, might well have been the norm back then?
Bones excavated from caves in southwest England include the oldest known examples of drinking cups or containers made out of human skulls, says a team led by paleontologist Silvia Bello of the Natural History Museum in London.