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Underwater archaeologist Marc-André Bernier said silt covering furniture in the captain’s cabin may have preserved documents that could help researchers finally determine what happened to the crew of the Franklin Expedition.
For more, go to "Discovering Terror." report, Francisco Garrido and Catalina Morales of Chile’s National Museum of Natural History suggest the conquerors of the expanding Inca Empire may have displayed human heads at the remote village of Iglesia Colorada as part of an ideological effort to quell social unrest among resistant villagers.
“The archaeology is extremely vulnerable to the changes in sea level due to climate change and what we are also seeing is the effect of every tide,” Dockrill said.
“Every tide is acting like a vacuum and, as it goes out, it takes material away.” Dockrill said the village may have been surrounded by a ditch and centered around a roundhouse, currently under excavation, that would have been closer to the sea.
The condition of the bones indicates that all of them had been malnourished.
Each of the skulls showed signs of possible scrape marks around the jaws, perhaps to skin them, and holes drilled into the skulls may have been used to string them on rope, the researchers explained.
Named MRD after Miro Dora, the site where it was found, this individual probably had a brain about the size of that of a chimpanzee, jutting cheekbones, elongated canine teeth, and oval-shaped earholes.
To read about another long-inhabited site in the Orkneys, go to "Neolithic Europe's Remote Heart." reports that a team led by D.
Nihildas of the Archaeological Survey of India has uncovered a settlement near the Poorna River in west-central India.
Glass bangles and molds dating to the later Iron Age were also recovered.
Finds from this same period included iron tools such as pestles, chisels, sickles, nails, axes, daggers, and knives, as well as bangles, rings, and blades made of copper.