Scientist restores the appearance of people who lived 1,300 years ago
Technology sometimes allow to literally look into the past: Scientists recreate the image of destroyed cities and even the appearance of people living unimaginably long time.
Oskar Nilsson (Oscar Nilsson) - a specialist in 3D-modeling faces, archeology and forensic scientist. He used a 3D-printed skull (so as not to damage the original), and the reconstruction carried out by the addition of layers of muscle and skin on its contours.
Additive technology opens up many opportunities in front of Archeology and Anthropology. The development of three-dimensional printing has helped in the identification and reconstruction of the remains of primitive people, opening new doors in the study of the history of ancient peoples.
In 2014, archaeologists discovered the remains of a man who lived 1,300 years ago in Switzerland. Researchers gave him the name Adelazy Elbahus. He was between 19 and 22 years old, he suffered from chronic osteomyelitis, and, judging by the large rocks framing the tomb, he held a high social status.
The woman from Patchema (Brighton area) lived around the year 250 BC. e. during the Romano-British rule. Her remains were found in 1936. At the time of death she was 25-35 years old, her skull appeared broken nail
A woman from Whitehawk F.c. (suburb of Brighton) lived about 5, 5 thousand. Years ago in the Neolithic period. Her height was small even by the standards of the time -. 1, 45 meters, including the funeral utensils, archaeologists found a small suspension holes
The remains of the man were found in Brighton in 1968. The man lived in the Iron Age 2, 4-2, 2 thousand. Years ago and died at the age of 24 years to 31 years. He was buried in a half-bent position on a thick bed of shells
The remains of Neanderthal females were found in Gibraltar. About 5, 6 thousand. Years ago, 20-year-old neandertalka was buried with the baby on her chest. According to scientists, she died in childbirth
In 1993 he found the skull of a young woman, her remains to complete your collection of the Museum of the Acropolis.