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Top 10 Archaeological Finds Around The World in 2020


Archeology around the world, the most important archaeological discoveries of 2020, and classified among the most attractive discoveries this year, and the list included the cemetery of Khoi overseeing the and the oldest industrial areas in ancient times in the area of ​​the Valley of the Apes, and coffins Al-Assaseef cache in Luxor, and during the coming lines, we review all the sites that have been selected.

Ancient Roman cemetery
Archeologists have found 17 beheaded skeletons in a 1700-year-old Roman cemetery in Suffolk, England, and their skulls appear to have been removed from their heads after death.

If it did not work at first, then try again. This is a lesson that the Homo sapiens learned about 210,000 years ago, after a study of a skull was found in a cave in southern Greece. The researchers said that the skull is the oldest example of the "Homo sane" skull that is outside Africa and reveals a failed attempt by humans to spread outside Africa.

Discovering the Valley of the Apes
The Ministry of Antiquities has succeeded in finding one of the oldest industrial areas in ancient times, which includes about 30 workshops and shacks for workers, and that between discovered workshops, a gold cleaning workshop, a pottery coloring workshop, a workshop with needles for the funeral foundation, a woodworking workshop, and a grinding workshop And pieces of huge pottery that the ancient Egyptians used to store food, water, and grains, all of which were preparing inside the treasures of the tombs of the pharaohs kings to bury them in their tombs after death.

A major city dating back to the Bronze Age
A "huge city" dating back to the Bronze Age dating back 5,000 years was discovered, and it was inhabited by about 6000 people (its population was large at that time) in the occupied lands, and millions of pottery fragments, flint tools, basalt stone vessels and a large temple full of animal bones and statues were discovered Burning, it appears that the city's residential and public areas, streets, alleys, and temples have been carefully planned.

New evidence about Pontius Pilate
Archaeologists have found new evidence that Pilate, the Roman conservative of Judea who presided over the trial of Jesus, was not a bad person, as he built a large street in Jerusalem spanning 2,000 feet (600 meters) and connected the Siloam pool - a place where pilgrims could stop to shower And access to fresh water - to the Temple Mount, the most sacred place in Judaism.

The largest discovery in the United Kingdom
Archaeologists have come to a 2,200-year-old discovery, where the remains of a man who died in his 40s and was buried alongside a complex bronze shield, vehicle and horses were found, the discovery being welcomed as one of the most important ancient antiquities discovered in the UK, and the length of the armor is about 30 inches (75 cm) ) Decorated with a set of complex swirls, the man was likely an "important member of his community", and he led the team that discovered the tomb in England, and the site was found and excavated using modern archaeological techniques which makes the site particularly important.

Huge wall
Archaeologists said that the construction of such a wall, which is an estimated size of about one million cubic meters of stone, would have required significant resources in terms of manpower, materials and time to accomplish it with certainty, as the wall extends from the north to the south of the Bamu Mountains in the north to the Saar Boley area Aa near the village of Chao Marg in the south, and the mud and soil along the wall indicate that it was built sometime between the fourth century BC and the sixth century AD.
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