read that they were declared to be thousands of years old. I'm guessing carbon-dating, however I am really interested to see if any radiometric dating was done on it.
Man-made "help" through nuclear conflict could have played a secondary role a little later.
However, their maps were cruder than the older ones. Although there is positive evidence of other Australian items landing up in the Middle east, I still have not tracked down the hard evidence for Gympie gold. Would love to get a sample from the tomb: You are right, Barry. Traditionally, metallic objects found underground are dated by the presumed age of the strata in which they are found.
These objects were thus dated at thousands of years.
Also that there was a Chinese expedition to North America around 2000 BC evidently part of the global survey being made.
- Adam inquisitive librarian, I read much of interest.
The evolutionists I debate with always resort back to that method, as they say it can date back millions of years.
Chinese appear to have been among those who were mapping the world at that time - a mapping project which included North and South America as well as Antarctica - and some of whose maps were later copied by Piri Reis. But this does not explain the other 99% of sophisticated technology found in the ruins of ancient civilizations.
China (founded a few centuries after the Great Flood) was just a portion of a vastly bigger picture.
There are numerous descriptions in world wide cultures describing boats that are consistent with the ancient Chinese junks of 1421.