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vineri, 21 aprilie 2017

Inscrpții antice care confirmă că Pământul a fost lovit de o cometă de mari proporții

Simbolurile descoperite la situl arheologic Gobekli Tepe confirmă că în jurul anului 10 950 îHr planeta noastră a fost lovită de o cometă. Timp de mulți ani că reducerea inexplicabilă a temperaturilor la nivel global care a cauzat dispariția mamuților ar fi fost cauzată de o cometă care a
lovit Terra. Acum o echipă de experți de la Universitatea din Edinburgh cred că au găsit dovezi care să ateste acest eveniment sub forma unor simboluri gravate pe niște coloane antice descoprite la sit-ul arheologic Gobekli Tepe.
Folosind un program software pentru a cartografia modul cum ar fi apărut constelațiile deasupra Turciei atunci când au fost realizate gravările au descoperit că simbolurile par să confirme faptul că niște fragmente de cometă au lovit Terra în aceeași perioadă când temperaturile au scăzut.
Symbols found at Gobekli Tepe seem to confirm that a comet struck the Earth in the year 10,950 B.C.
For years, researchers had suspected that an unexplained reduction in global temperatures during a period known as the Younger Dryas could have been caused by a comet impact - an event that was thought to have wiped out the woolly mammoth while also sparking the beginnings of civilization.

Now a team of experts at the University of Edinburgh believe that they may have found early documented evidence of this event in the form of symbols engraved on ancient stone pillars at Gobekli Tepe - a site in southern Turkey with important historical significance.

Using a computer programme to map how the constellations would have appeared over Turkey at the time the carvings were made, the researchers discovered that the symbols seemed to confirm that a swarm of comet fragments had hit the Earth at the same time the temperature dropped.

It's an idea previously touched upon by Graham Hancock in his book - Magicians of the Gods.

"I think this research, along with the recent finding of a widespread platinum anomaly across the North American continent virtually seal the case in favour of (a Younger Dryas comet impact)," said study leader Dr Martin Sweatman.

"It appears Gobekli Tepe was, among other things, an observatory for monitoring the night sky." - See more at: http://www.unexplained-mysteries.com/news/306779/ancient-carvings-confirm-deadly-comet-strike#sthash.UfLDGHmG.dpuf
Symbols found at Gobekli Tepe seem to confirm that a comet struck the Earth in the year 10,950 B.C.
For years, researchers had suspected that an unexplained reduction in global temperatures during a period known as the Younger Dryas could have been caused by a comet impact - an event that was thought to have wiped out the woolly mammoth while also sparking the beginnings of civilization.

Now a team of experts at the University of Edinburgh believe that they may have found early documented evidence of this event in the form of symbols engraved on ancient stone pillars at Gobekli Tepe - a site in southern Turkey with important historical significance.

Using a computer programme to map how the constellations would have appeared over Turkey at the time the carvings were made, the researchers discovered that the symbols seemed to confirm that a swarm of comet fragments had hit the Earth at the same time the temperature dropped.

It's an idea previously touched upon by Graham Hancock in his book - Magicians of the Gods.

"I think this research, along with the recent finding of a widespread platinum anomaly across the North American continent virtually seal the case in favour of (a Younger Dryas comet impact)," said study leader Dr Martin Sweatman.

"It appears Gobekli Tepe was, among other things, an observatory for monitoring the night sky." - See more at: http://www.unexplained-mysteries.com/news/306779/ancient-carvings-confirm-deadly-comet-strike#sthash.UfLDGHmG.dpuf
Symbols found at Gobekli Tepe seem to confirm that a comet struck the Earth in the year 10,950 B.C.
For years, researchers had suspected that an unexplained reduction in global temperatures during a period known as the Younger Dryas could have been caused by a comet impact - an event that was thought to have wiped out the woolly mammoth while also sparking the beginnings of civilization.

Now a team of experts at the University of Edinburgh believe that they may have found early documented evidence of this event in the form of symbols engraved on ancient stone pillars at Gobekli Tepe - a site in southern Turkey with important historical significance.

Using a computer programme to map how the constellations would have appeared over Turkey at the time the carvings were made, the researchers discovered that the symbols seemed to confirm that a swarm of comet fragments had hit the Earth at the same time the temperature dropped.

It's an idea previously touched upon by Graham Hancock in his book - Magicians of the Gods.

"I think this research, along with the recent finding of a widespread platinum anomaly across the North American continent virtually seal the case in favour of (a Younger Dryas comet impact)," said study leader Dr Martin Sweatman.

"It appears Gobekli Tepe was, among other things, an observatory for monitoring the night sky." - See more at: http://www.unexplained-mysteries.com/news/306779/ancient-carvings-confirm-deadly-comet-strike#sthash.UfLDGHmG.dpuf
Symbols found at Gobekli Tepe seem to confirm that a comet struck the Earth in the year 10,950 B.C.
For years, researchers had suspected that an unexplained reduction in global temperatures during a period known as the Younger Dryas could have been caused by a comet impact - an event that was thought to have wiped out the woolly mammoth while also sparking the beginnings of civilization.

Now a team of experts at the University of Edinburgh believe that they may have found early documented evidence of this event in the form of symbols engraved on ancient stone pillars at Gobekli Tepe - a site in southern Turkey with important historical significance.

Using a computer programme to map how the constellations would have appeared over Turkey at the time the carvings were made, the researchers discovered that the symbols seemed to confirm that a swarm of comet fragments had hit the Earth at the same time the temperature dropped.

It's an idea previously touched upon by Graham Hancock in his book - Magicians of the Gods.

"I think this research, along with the recent finding of a widespread platinum anomaly across the North American continent virtually seal the case in favour of (a Younger Dryas comet impact)," said study leader Dr Martin Sweatman.

"It appears Gobekli Tepe was, among other things, an observatory for monitoring the night sky." - See more at: http://www.unexplained-mysteries.com/news/306779/ancient-carvings-confirm-deadly-comet-strike#sthash.UfLDGHmG.dpuf
Symbols found at Gobekli Tepe seem to confirm that a comet struck the Earth in the year 10,950 B.C.
For years, researchers had suspected that an unexplained reduction in global temperatures during a period known as the Younger Dryas could have been caused by a comet impact - an event that was thought to have wiped out the woolly mammoth while also sparking the beginnings of civilization.

Now a team of experts at the University of Edinburgh believe that they may have found early documented evidence of this event in the form of symbols engraved on ancient stone pillars at Gobekli Tepe - a site in southern Turkey with important historical significance.

Using a computer programme to map how the constellations would have appeared over Turkey at the time the carvings were made, the researchers discovered that the symbols seemed to confirm that a swarm of comet fragments had hit the Earth at the same time the temperature dropped.

It's an idea previously touched upon by Graham Hancock in his book - Magicians of the Gods.

"I think this research, along with the recent finding of a widespread platinum anomaly across the North American continent virtually seal the case in favour of (a Younger Dryas comet impact)," said study leader Dr Martin Sweatman.

"It appears Gobekli Tepe was, among other things, an observatory for monitoring the night sky." - See more at: http://www.unexplained-mysteries.com/news/306779/ancient-carvings-confirm-deadly-comet-strike#sthash.UfLDGHmG.dpuf

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