The Jindo

The Jindo

The Jindo

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John McAfee makes an appearance as the inaugural guest of The Jindo livestream! We talk truth, consciousness, government entities, and life beyond the physical world!

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"...the Ngandong Homo erectus fossils are the most recent known specimens, dating from between 117,000 and 108,000 years ago... This discovery will help us understand where they sit in the evolutionary tree, who they interacted with and why they became extinct."

Article: https://phys.org/news/2019-12-fresh-demise-ancient-human-species.html

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From LiveScience's Owen Jarus:
"A Bronze Age "megalopolis" in Israel, a "cachette of the priests" near Luxor, Egypt, and a massive ancient wall in western Iran are just a few of the many incredible archaeological stories that came to light in 2019. Here, Live Science takes a look at 10 of the biggest archaeology discoveries that emerged this year."

Article: https://www.livescience.com/biggest-archaeology-discoveries-2019.html

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"Scientists say they have found the oldest known figurative painting, in a cave in Indonesia. And the stunning scene of a hunting party, painted some 44,000 years ago, is helping to rewrite the history of the origins of art...Until recently, the long-held story was that humans started painting in caves in Europe."

Article: https://www.npr.org/2019/12/11/786760790/44-000-year-old-indonesian-cave-painting-is-rewriting-the-history-of-art

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"Lurking within our genome are traces of genetic material from a variety of ancient humans that no longer exist. These traces reveal a long history of intermingling, as our direct ancestors encountered—and mated with—archaic humans. As we use increasingly complex technologies to study these genetic connections, we are learning not only about these extinct humans but also about the larger picture of how we evolved as a species."

Article: https://phys.org/news/2019-12-story-rewriting-human-history-dna.html

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"...the Cryogenian, which lasted from about 720 million to 635 million years ago... when Earth experienced the most extreme ice age in its history, including a global freeze known as "Snowball Earth."
Somehow, though, it was also when the first signs of complex animals appeared in the fossil record, left by creatures who set the stage for a golden age of animal life that continues today. In a new study, researchers examined the chemistry of Cryogenian rocks to learn more about this unfamiliar world — including why it was able to not only support animal life, but also seemingly launch it to new heights."

Article: https://www.mnn.com/earth-matters/climate-weather/blogs/how-did-animals-survive-snowball-earth

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"Thanks to well-dated archaeological sites, DNA analysis and geological work, [we] understand when ice and sea levels permitted entry to the Americas. Itʼs clear that people occupied the continents by about 15,000 years ago, probably taking a route along the Pacific coast. And one site, perhaps more than any other, helped scholars reach this conclusion: Chileʼs Monte Verde."

Article: https://www.discovermagazine.com/planet-earth/monte-verde-our-earliest-evidence-of-humans-living-in-south-america

Brien Foerster Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/brienfoerster

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Article: https://www.msn.com/en-xl/europe/europe-top-stories/supernatural-bronze-age-find-could-shed-light-on-one-of-londons-greatest-prehistoric-mysteries/ar-AAJoJt5

"Itʼs known that Bronze Age and Iron Age Britons deposited thousands of prehistoric objects in the river as gifts to its deity or spirits...archaeologists investigating a
site in east London have discovered what may be a 9th-century BC Bronze Age temple or ceremonial centre established specifically to honour or venerate the
Thames as the physical incarnation of
such divinity."

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Article: https://www.thevintagenews.com/2018/01/20/aboriginal-australian-archaeology/

The Jindo takes a look at the arguments for the Out of Australia model presented by Bruce Fenton, and discusses some of the key details and evidence in support of changing the consensus on the matter of human origins within the scientific community. Also discussed is whether the Out of Africa theory is outdated and in need of re-examination and the plausibility of ancient Australians peopling both Eurasia and South America.

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From the article: "Belinski and Anton Gass (Prussian Cultural Heritage Foundation, Berlin) realized that they had found something far beyond a simple burial mound. In fact, some scholars think the site may have been the location of an intense ritual and subsequent burial rite performed by some of the ancient worldʼs most fearsome warriors."

The Jindo takes a look at the historical context of the newly-discovered, untouched for over two thousand years, gold vessels and artifacts found in an ornate and sacred kurgan high in the Caucasus region of southern Russia. Also discussed is the continued corroboration of Herodotus's accounts of the Scythians, as well as the Greek and Scythian cultural relationship.

Article: https://www.archaeology.org/issues/220-1607/features/4560-rites-of-the-scythians

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From the Article https://www.livescience.com/otzi-iceman-mummy-last-journey-found.html :

"When Ötzi the Iceman died 5,300 years ago, he went to his final resting place
alongside at least 75 species of mosses
and liverworts. Now, new research finds
that this seemingly unassuming flora
reveals the details of Ötzi's last journey."

The Jindo takes a look at the historical, geographical, genetic and ecological context of the mystery surrounding Otzi the iceman's demise in the Alps. Also discussed: Neolithic, Chalcolithic, and Bronze Ages and their relevance to Otzi.

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From Nature.com: "The discovery of a creature that lived in the trees but stood on its hind legs suggests bipedalism emerged millions of years earlier than previously thought."

The Jindo takes a look at the earliest evidence and suggestions in the fossil record that indicate the existence of bipedal creatures, and talks about the likelihood that bipedalism (or a hominin that dwelled in trees and walked on the ground with two feet) existed before humanoids branched off from monkeys and gorillas on the evolutionary tree.

Article: https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-019-03418-2?sf223147303=1

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"Alfredo Coppa of the Sapienza University of Rome, Ron Pinhasi of the University of Vienna, and Jonathan Pritchard of Stanford University have found traces of Romeʼs immigration history in the genomes of 127 people who were buried at 29 different archaeological sites in and around the city over a period of about 12,000 years"

The Jindo takes a look at the brief genetic history of the people surrounding the area of the ancient city of Rome, discusses Plato's account of Atlantis, and mentions the so-called "hunter-gatherers" of Pre and Post ice-age Europe.

Article: https://www.archaeology.org/news/8172...

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"Prior research has shown that modern humans have Neanderthal and Denisovan DNA in their genes—the results of past interbreeding...some modern humans have more such DNA than others—Melanesian people, for example, have the highest concentration of both Neanderthal and Denisovan DNA in their genes."

The Jindo takes a look at the extensive genetic study conducted on Melanesians and how Denisovan and Neanderthal DNA may have contributed to their survival in the area for thousands of years. Also discussed are the Tibetans, their altitude gene, and how their inheritance of Denisovan DNA relates to the Melanesians'.

Article: https://phys.org/news/2019-10-neander...

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From Cambridge.org: "...the focus of Britain's first mining boom, c. 1600–1400 BC, probably involving a full-time mining community and the wide distribution of metalwork from Brittany to Sweden... suggests greater integration than previously suspected of Great Orme metal into the European Bronze Age trade/exchange networks, as well as more complex local and regional socioeconomic interactions."

The Jindo takes a look at Bronze Age Europe, discusses the historical ambiguity of the Celtic people and their cultural relations to the Scythians, and briefly mentions the Roman and Greek accounts of these people and puts it into context.

Article 1: https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/antiquity/article/boom-and-bust-in-bronze-age-britain-major-copper-production-from-the-great-orme-mine-and-european-trade-c-16001400-bc/356E30145B1F6597D8AAA0DDBE69BD51

Article 2: https://www.archaeology.org/issues/188-1509/trenches/3578-trenches-bronze-age-ireland-gold

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From the Article: "After running 10,000 simulations, we were surprised to discover that in less than 350 generations (~10,000 years), the process was complete...Yet, our simulation still shows, 300,000 years is far more than enough time for a new human species to arise."

Article: https://theconversation.com/fast-evolution-explains-the-tiny-stature-of-extinct-hobbit-from-flores-island-124747

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"The latest evidence from southern Siberia shows that large cave-dwelling carnivores once dominated the landscape, competing for more than 300,000 years with ancient tribes for prime space in cave shelters."
The Jindo takes a look at the recent discoveries at Denisova cave, how researchers conducted their analysis, and the various theories about the sporadic human occupation of the cave throughout the past 300,000 years.

Article: https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2019-09/fu-dtd092019.php

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"A cutting-edge archaeological project using innovative technology has revealed around 1,000 previously unknown archaeological sites on the Isle of Arran."

Article: https://www.scotsman.com/heritage/1-000-lost-ancient-sites-found-on-scottish-island-1-5020356

The Jindo takes a look at the details of the discovery, including the brief linguistic history of the region, the previous assumptions made about the population, and the laser imaging tech used in this case and other cases.

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From Haaretz: "Discoveries of stone tools on the Greek island newly proven to go back at least 200,000 years demonstrate that somehow, both Neanderthals and early humans reached this island – and apparently an earlier form of hominin, too."

Article: https://www.haaretz.com/archaeology/.premium-early-humans-reached-island-200-000-years-ago-changing-theory-of-spread-from-africa-1.7994456

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From PNAS Journal (https://www.pnas.org/content/early/2019/10/01/1909284116): Present-day African ecosystems serve as referential models for conceptualizing the environmental context of early hominin evolution, but the degree to which modern ecosystems are representative of those in the past is unclear. A growing body of evidence from eastern Africa’s fossil record documents communities of large-bodied mammalian herbivores with ecological structures differing dramatically from those of the present day, implying that modern communities may not be suitable analogs for the ancient ecosystems of hominin evolution.

Article: https://phys.org/news/2019-10-early-humans-evolved-ecosystems-today.html

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From Science Daily: Researchers analyzed fish bones excavated from the Early Neolithic Jiahu site in Henan Province, China. By comparing the body-length distributions and species-composition ratios of the bones with findings from East Asian sites with present aquaculture, the researchers provide evidence of managed carp aquaculture at Jiahu dating back to 6200-5700 BC.

Article: https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/09/190916114026.htm

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From the article: "170 cairns totaling nearly 17,700 cubic feet—500 cubic meters—of stones were intricately placed by humans more than 5,500 years ago."
The Jindo takes a look at the glacial lake Constance, its earliest traces of human settlement, and the research/analysis done on the arrangement of the stones the sediment layers associated with the site.

Article: https://curiosmos.com/underwater-stonehenge-that-predates-the-pyramids-confirmed-in-switzerland/

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Microlithic tools discovered in a southwestern Sri Lankan archaeological site have been radiocarbondated to 48,000 years ago - thus pushing back the earliest dates of human occupation of the area 15,000 years. The Jindo takes a look at the historical, archaeological, and genetic context of the site as well as the island's connection to other parts of South Asia, Southeast Asia, and Melanesia.

Article: https://cosmosmagazine.com/archaeology/have-microlith-will-travel

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South African researchers have found evidence supporting the Younger Dryas Impact Hypothesis - that Earth was struck by a meteorite or asteroid 12,800 years ago. The Jindo discusses the global consequences of this event including sudden shifts in climate, the extinction of many species of megafauna across multiple continents, and the platinum spikes found in both hemispheres that all point to the same catastrophic event at the end of the last ice age.

Article: https://phys.org/news/2019-10-hypothesis-asteroid-contributed-mass-extinction.html

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The most recent archaeological dates revealed by the Keezhadi excavations in Tamil-Nadu push back the date of the Tamil-Brahmi script over 300 years - the 6th century BC. The Jindo takes a brief look at the historical and linguistic context of the region and goes through the artifacts and dating of the inscriptions, which adds a whole new layer of complexity to the already-convoluted academic discussion of the languages and origins of the people living in the area.

Article: http://www.ancientpages.com/2019/09/25/keezhadi-excavations-reveal-tamil-brahmi-script-older-than-previously-thought/

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Created 1 year, 5 months ago.

210 videos

CategoryScience & Technology

Welcome to The Jindo Bitchute channel! I post my commentary on the latest headlines regarding the Earth sciences, paleontology, archaeology, geology, history, astronomy, and biology. I also take a look at scientific articles and analyze the modes, methods, techniques and conclusions drawn from various studies. Thank you for joining me and indulging in the scientific literature!

Thank you for the continued support - it is much appreciated!

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