Tens of thousands of years ago, they may have been familiar with Stone Age instrument-making techniques derived from the hitherto familiar culture of the ancient and Assyrian people, a new study by the Department of Anthropology at the University of Kent found.

Archaeologists now consider the stone processing technology of Oldua and Azulian to be the oldest, and these have been documented and studied in numerous studies. However, scientists at the University of Kent, based on their recent research, have come up with discoveries that upset this chronology. In their study, human technological skills developed over time and the diet and behavior changes associated with them occurred. Traditional daily Archaeological Portal.

A research team led by Alastair Kee and David Roberts of the University of Kent and Ivan Zorik of the Czech Academy of Sciences’ Center for Biology studied stone age technologies through statistical models. According to the models, the Oltua stone tools were made 2.617-2.644 million years ago, 36-63 thousand years earlier than previously thought based on available evidence. According to the models, the origin of the stone tools in Assyria is 55,000 years old: 1.815-1.823 million years ago.

Prehistoric tool making has made it possible for people in old and Aquilean cultures to access new foods, making it easier to make wooden tools and process animal carcasses.

Key, the lead author of a study that specializes in Paleolithic archeology, said their research allowed people to make the most accurate assessment when they began to develop stone tools. He emphasized that the decision was important in many ways, and that it was “very exciting” for him personally, as it shows that a considerable amount of art could still be discovered.

Roberts, co-author of the study, said the Optical Linear Assessment (OLE) modeling technology they used was first developed for aging with a colleague. As he said, it has proven to be a reliable method of dating the extinction of organisms, and he believes that this technique will be very widely used in the field of archeology.

Although it has previously been speculated that there may be archeological sites waiting to find ancient stone tools, this study provided the first estimate of what ancient finds might look like at these archaeological sites.

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