Science: A marvelous building that is breathtaking than ever before – Stonehenge is now known
Most Germans associate something mystical with Stonehenge. tome Science The place is something special.
We will own Scientist I gained new insight into the supernatural structure of Stonehenge.
Science: building miracles is getting more and more confusing
There are many myths surrounding the structure of Stonehenge. The Science He’s trying to clarify that. It seems they still have a lot to do there. Because you have it now Scientist I have acquired knowledge that makes Stonehenge even more mysterious.
So the Stone Age monument likely stood elsewhere for centuries before it was erected near Amsbury, England.
Science: Did Stonhenge use a different site?
There is no doubt that the huge boulders known as the megaliths of Stonehenge originate from a quarry in South West Wales. In all cases, the so-called blue stones were transported over approximately 225 kilometers as the crow flies.
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According to scientists, traces have now been discovered near the quarry which indicate a similar installation to that found in the English county of Wiltshire around 5,000 years ago. However, the stones have been removed here.
The trench that once surrounded the stone circle of Waun Mawn is 110 meters long and exactly matches the radius of the Stonehenge trench. The two circles correspond to the sunrise during the summer solstice.
Science: researchers make new discoveries
Archaeologists have now discovered a number of pre-holes in the Welsh installation that perfectly match the megaliths at Stonehenge – in one case even “like a key in a keyhole,” a scientist said.
Quarry data also shows that the Stonehenge was smashed centuries before the world-famous monument was built – around the same time the Waon Maun Stone Circle was built.
Geologist Herbert Thomas suspected about 100 years ago that the megaliths at Stonehenge were part of an ancient sanctuary in Wales. However, this theory seems to have been confirmed. “I’ve been looking for Stonehenge for 20 years, and it really is the most exciting we’ve ever found,” said Mike Parker Pearson – the study’s lead archaeologist – of University College London. But one thing remains certain: the mysteries surrounding Stonehenge have not abated – and the work for science has not been told. (GB with dpa)
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