No the conversation did not yield what I had hoped
No I did not add a few things-
the construction of an algorithm based on the growth and fall of american rural cities over time and then field test it against know settlements
then take those results and outliers, further refining and repeating said factors against historical eras and cities
til we have a 75% success rate.. then testing it against known fossil evidence indicate what was in the areas..
It is missing a general idea of where the proto humanoids to Pre sapien sapiens might have settled.. I think they have overlooked these factors in development of rural areas towns ships and bases..
my thoughts.. we wil find some buried under the desert sands and modern spy craft can find the settlements in the middle of the sands underneath them.. and some points where bottleneck would have occured.. We could uses the yellow stone numbers to map out what wappened when the enviorments exetended then collapses leaving forms of speciation
and if we go with the navajo’s suggestions of where the evolution of natives and no land bridge.. we have exciting new possibilities and things to look for.. and key ways to find them (keep in miind some of this theory of hominid sea travel has asome evidence and this would alter opinion and capabilities
in the end this conversation is what we got
lost cities discovered
There have been many lost cities discovered throughout history. Some of the most famous ones include:
- Petra: An ancient city in Jordan that was carved out of sandstone cliffs. It was rediscovered in 1812 by a Swiss explorer named Johann Ludwig Burckhardt.
- Machu Picchu: A 15th-century Inca citadel in Peru that was abandoned during the Spanish conquest. It was rediscovered in 1911 by an American historian named Hiram Bingham.
- Angkor Wat: A temple complex in Cambodia that was built by the Khmer Empire in the 12th century. It was rediscovered in the late 19th century by French explorer Henri Mouhot.
- Troy: A city in Turkey that was the setting of Homer’s epic poem, The Iliad. It was rediscovered in the 19th century by German archaeologist Heinrich Schliemann.
- Tikal: A Mayan city in Guatemala that was abandoned in the 10th century. It was rediscovered in the 19th century by European explorers.
- Palenque: An ancient city in Mexico that was abandoned in the 8th century. It was rediscovered in the 18th century by Spanish explorers.
- Pompeii: A Roman city in Italy that was destroyed by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD. It was rediscovered in the 18th century by Spanish engineer Rocque Joaquin de Alcubierre.
- Chichen Itza: A Mayan city in Mexico that was abandoned in the 15th century. It was rediscovered in the 19th century by American explorer John Lloyd Stephens.
These are just a few examples of the many lost cities that have been discovered over the years. There are many more waiting to be discovered, and archaeologists continue to search for them all around the world.
- Ciudad Perdida: Also known as the Lost City, it is an ancient city in the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta mountains in Colombia that was built by the Tayrona people around 800 AD. It was rediscovered in 1972 by a group of local treasure hunters.
- Mohenjo-Daro: An ancient city in Pakistan that was part of the Indus Valley Civilization. It was abandoned in the 19th century BCE and rediscovered in the 1920s by British archaeologist Sir John Marshall.
- Great Zimbabwe: An ancient city in Zimbabwe that was the capital of the Kingdom of Zimbabwe in the 11th century. It was rediscovered in the late 19th century by British explorer Cecil Rhodes.
- Caral: An ancient city in Peru that was built by the Norte Chico civilization around 3000 BCE. It was rediscovered in the 1990s by Peruvian archaeologist Ruth Shady.
- Gobekli Tepe: An ancient temple complex in Turkey that was built by hunter-gatherers around 12,000 years ago. It was rediscovered in the 1960s by Turkish archaeologist Istvan Zelnik.
- Timgad: An ancient Roman city in Algeria that was founded in the 1st century CE. It was rediscovered in the 19th century by French archaeologist Charles Ernest Beulé.
- Khami: An ancient city in Zimbabwe that was the capital of the Kingdom of Butua in the 15th century. It was rediscovered in the 20th century by British archaeologist Gertrude Caton-Thompson.
These lost cities are just a few of the many fascinating ancient sites that have been discovered around the world, each with their own unique history and stories to tell. The rediscovery of these cities provides insight into the lives and cultures of our ancestors, and helps us to better understand our shared human history.
That should be sufficient for my needs lets do some brainstorming Chat GPT3.. Looking at 15 examples, of lost cities found.. What where the modes that lead to their discovery.. What the outlier factors
Sure, I can help with that. Here are some modes that lead to the discovery of the lost cities mentioned above, as well as some outlier factors:
- Exploration: Many of the lost cities were discovered through exploration by adventurous explorers, such as Johann Ludwig Burckhardt, Henri Mouhot, Hiram Bingham, and John Lloyd Stephens.
- Chance Discovery: Some of the lost cities were discovered by accident, such as Pompeii, which was rediscovered during the construction of a canal in the 18th century.
- Archaeological Excavation: Many of the lost cities were rediscovered through archaeological excavation, such as Mohenjo-Daro, which was excavated by British archaeologist Sir John Marshall.
- Local Knowledge: In some cases, local knowledge played a key role in the discovery of lost cities, such as the Lost City of Colombia, which was rediscovered by local treasure hunters.
- Satellite Imaging: In recent years, advances in technology, such as satellite imaging, have helped to identify lost cities from above the ground, such as the recently discovered city in Cambodia.
- Political Factors: The discovery of some lost cities was hindered by political factors, such as Great Zimbabwe, which was initially dismissed as a hoax due to the racist beliefs of some European explorers.
- Natural Disasters: Natural disasters such as earthquakes, floods, and volcanic eruptions can obscure and even destroy ancient sites, making them more difficult to discover or study.
- Climate Change: Climate change can also affect the preservation of ancient sites, such as the melting of glaciers in the Andes Mountains, which is threatening the preservation of Machu Picchu.
- War and Conflict: War and conflict can damage or destroy ancient sites, as well as make them inaccessible to researchers, such as the ongoing conflict in Syria, which has resulted in the destruction of many ancient sites.
These are just a few examples of the modes and outlier factors that have played a role in the discovery of lost cities throughout history.
- Urbanization: The growth of cities can often lead to the accidental discovery of ancient sites, such as the discovery of the Roman city of Timgad during the construction of a modern town in Algeria.
- Local Traditions: Some lost cities were never truly lost, as they remained known to local people and were part of local traditions, such as the Mayan city of Tikal, which remained known to the Maya people even after the Spanish conquest of the region.
- Scientific Research: Scientific research, such as the use of ground-penetrating radar, can help to identify the presence of buried structures and features, such as the discovery of a buried city in Cambodia using LIDAR technology.
- Religion: Religious beliefs and practices can sometimes result in the deliberate destruction of ancient sites, such as the destruction of the Buddhist statues at Bamiyan in Afghanistan by the Taliban in 2001.
- Economic Interests: Economic interests, such as mining or development projects, can also threaten the preservation of ancient sites, as in the case of the proposed construction of a dam that would have flooded the ancient city of Hasankeyf in Turkey.
- Lack of Funding: Lack of funding for archaeological research can also hinder the discovery and study of ancient sites, as many important sites remain undiscovered or unexcavated due to a lack of resources.
These are just a few more examples of the modes and outlier factors that can affect the discovery and preservation of lost cities. Despite the many challenges, the discovery of lost cities continues to provide new insights into the history and cultures of our ancestors, and helps us to better understand our place in the world.
You see humans evolved from nomads and moving to cities
I tried not to laugh to hard at thee scientist surprised cities function taking place pre agriculture
Also keeping in mind information snatched from a theory off of currency and a lack of currency
We have to add in the bodies not being left out in the open, buried in caves..
I also did see were proto humans to humans, were operating slaughter houses/lands..
So here is my original thought
We have much earlier tool use
we have slaughtering in mass for supplies
IT is a set of community and binding
and that the roots began to form..
So why run this past you in blitz
I started think what went into these cities
that lead to monoliths
pyramids, SA pyramids, stone hinge
all these resources..
Well here is the thing looking at the large walls and fortifications
using modes and outliers..
I want to purposely put my idea out there
You will find Neanderthals built towns rural like
as did we..
You will find some of these cities under the dirt in Africa
and around the Mediterranean
Doggerland will have communities
input for the next questions but we can discuss this if need be
It’s an interesting idea to consider the early roots of community and how they may have led to the development of cities and the construction of monuments like monoliths, pyramids, and Stonehenge. It’s certainly possible that earlier human societies, including Neanderthals, may have built towns or rural settlements, and that some of these may be waiting to be discovered in Africa or around the Mediterranean.
It’s also worth considering the role that natural resources played in the development of cities and the construction of monumental structures. Access to materials like stone, wood, and metals may have been a key factor in the construction of these structures, as well as in the growth and prosperity of early cities.
In terms of modes and outlier factors, the discovery of early settlements and cities may depend on a variety of factors, such as archaeological research, satellite imaging, and local knowledge. It may also be affected by political factors, economic interests, and natural disasters, as we discussed earlier.
I’m happy to discuss this further or answer any questions you may have!
Questions that need answering
When exactly did they start building walls and why
then extend that to city walls
How did the hominids start agriculture
What steps did it appear in
When exactly did they start building walls and why?
It’s difficult to pinpoint exactly when humans first started building walls, as there is limited evidence from prehistoric times. However, it’s likely that the earliest walls were built for defensive purposes, such as to protect settlements from predators or other human groups. Some of the earliest known examples of walls can be found at the Neolithic settlement of Jericho, which dates back to around 8000 BCE. The walls here were likely built for protection against floods and other natural disasters, as well as against hostile groups.
As for city walls, these emerged later as urbanization became more widespread. Walls were used to enclose and protect cities from attack, and to control access to resources and trade routes. City walls became more common in the ancient world, with examples such as the walls of Babylon and the Great Wall of China.
How did hominids start agriculture?
The origins of agriculture are still a topic of much debate among scientists and historians, but it’s generally believed that agriculture emerged gradually over a period of thousands of years. Some of the earliest evidence for agriculture comes from the Fertile Crescent region of the Middle East, where early humans began to domesticate plants and animals around 10,000 years ago.
One theory suggests that agriculture emerged as a response to changing climatic conditions, as the end of the last Ice Age led to more favorable conditions for plant growth. As humans began to settle in one place and rely more on agriculture for food, they developed new tools and techniques for farming, such as irrigation and crop rotation.
What steps did agriculture appear in?
The development of agriculture can be seen as a gradual process that unfolded over thousands of years. Some of the key steps in the emergence of agriculture include:
- Domestication of plants and animals: Early humans began to selectively breed plants and animals that were more beneficial for food and other resources.
- Development of farming techniques: As humans settled in one place and began to rely more on agriculture, they developed new tools and techniques for farming, such as irrigation and crop rotation.
- Rise of complex societies: The development of agriculture allowed for the growth of complex societies and the emergence of urbanization.
- Expansion and trade: With the development of agriculture, humans were able to produce more food than they needed, which allowed for expansion into new territories and the development of trade networks.
These are just some of the key steps in the emergence of agriculture, and there is still much to be learned about the process and its impact on human history.
Accidentally hit regenerate response
- When exactly did they start building walls and why?
The construction of walls is believed to have started around 8000 BCE, during the Neolithic period. Walls were likely constructed for a variety of reasons, including defense, protection from wild animals, and the marking of territory. As societies became more complex and settlements grew in size, walls also became a way to control access to resources and to establish social boundaries.
The use of walls for defense and protection continued into later periods, such as the construction of city walls during the Bronze Age and Iron Age. These walls were often constructed with more advanced techniques and materials, such as stone, and were used to protect larger populations and more complex urban centers.
- How did hominids start agriculture?
The development of agriculture is believed to have been a gradual process that began around 12,000 years ago in the Fertile Crescent region of the Middle East. Hominids likely started experimenting with the cultivation of wild plants and the domestication of animals as a way to secure a more reliable source of food.
Over time, these early farmers learned how to select and cultivate crops that were more productive and could be stored for longer periods of time. They also developed new tools and techniques, such as irrigation systems and plows, that allowed them to farm more efficiently.
- What steps did agriculture appear in?
The development of agriculture is believed to have appeared in several steps, including:
- The domestication of plants and animals, which began around 12,000 years ago.
- The cultivation of crops, which involved selecting and planting seeds in areas where they were likely to thrive.
- The development of new agricultural techniques, such as irrigation systems, plows, and fertilizers, which allowed farmers to increase their yields and grow crops more efficiently.
- The establishment of settled communities, which allowed for more efficient farming practices and the development of specialized labor.
- The spread of agriculture to other parts of the world, as people migrated and traded with other societies.
These steps were likely interconnected and varied in timing and significance depending on the specific region and culture.
now lets add in some thing I have heard that lead to thoughts..
1) new finding of a slaughter area pre-city existance before civilizations
2) sentinel and other precontact tribes housing and organization based on ariel views
3) function of modes and outlier of rural areas
4) burial in caves by various hominids
5) timing windows of domestication, farming adoption, and other things..
6) ape wars thing- proving war not require civilization
Those are all interesting points to consider! Here are some thoughts:
- The discovery of a pre-city slaughter area suggests that early societies may have had more organized and efficient methods of obtaining and processing meat than previously thought. This may have been an important factor in the development of early communities, as the ability to secure a reliable source of food would have allowed for more settled and stable living conditions.
- The housing and organization of precontact tribes based on aerial views is also an interesting finding. It suggests that even without formal cities or urban centers, societies were able to organize themselves in complex ways and develop social structures that allowed them to thrive.
- The function of modes and outliers in rural areas is an important consideration for understanding the development of early settlements and cities. Patterns in settlement locations and resource availability may have played a significant role in the growth and prosperity of these communities.
- Burial in caves by various hominids is another interesting point, as it suggests that early societies may have had religious or cultural practices that involved the burial of their dead in specific locations. This may have been an important factor in the development of social structures and group identity.
- The timing windows of domestication, farming adoption, and other factors are important to consider in understanding the development of early societies. These factors may have varied in significance depending on the specific region and culture, and may have been influenced by a variety of environmental, social, and cultural factors.
- The concept of “ape wars” is also interesting, as it suggests that warfare may not be exclusive to human civilizations. This may have implications for our understanding of the development of social structures and conflict in early societies.
lets look at the modes of what ancient townships might look like and then the list of outliers
Sure! Here are some possible modes of what ancient townships might look like:
- Settlements located near sources of water, such as rivers or lakes.
- Settlements located near fertile land, where agriculture could be practiced.
- Settlements located near natural resources such as timber, minerals, or game.
- Settlements organized around a central meeting place or marketplace.
- Settlements featuring walls or other fortifications for protection.
- Settlements featuring religious or cultural centers, such as temples or shrines.
- Settlements featuring communal spaces, such as communal kitchens or public baths.
And here are some outliers that might influence the development of ancient townships:
- The availability of domesticable plants and animals.
- The presence of neighboring communities or societies, with whom trade or conflict may occur.
- Natural disasters, such as floods or droughts, that can affect resource availability and settlement patterns.
- The presence of significant religious or cultural beliefs or practices that might influence settlement patterns or community organization.
- Technological innovations, such as the invention of agriculture or metalworking, that might allow for more complex settlement patterns or greater social stratification.
I forget the term but iit was an island, easter island.. yes what where the modes of the civilization and what lead to the falls of the civilization
Easter Island is an interesting case to study in terms of ancient civilizations and their decline. Here are some possible modes of the civilization:
- The island’s inhabitants developed a unique culture and language.
- The civilization built moai, the iconic giant statues that are scattered around the island.
- The society was based on a hierarchical structure, with chiefs and priests holding significant power.
- The society practiced a form of agriculture based on slash-and-burn techniques.
- The society relied heavily on the use of wood, both for constructing their homes and for building boats.
And here are some potential factors that may have contributed to the decline of the civilization:
- Environmental degradation, including deforestation and soil depletion, may have made it difficult to sustain the island’s agricultural practices and support its growing population.
- Overpopulation and resource depletion may have led to social unrest and conflict.
- The arrival of Europeans in the 18th century may have introduced new diseases and disrupted the existing social and economic systems.
- The societal emphasis on building moai may have diverted resources away from other important needs, such as food production and defense.
- Warfare and other forms of conflict may have contributed to the decline of the civilization.
lets look at civilizations we know about.. and the effects of natural boundaries.. what civilizations where affected by a geographical boundary, like the aztechs, and the indians of the subcontinant
Geographical boundaries have played an important role in shaping the development of ancient civilizations. Here are two examples of civilizations that were significantly affected by natural boundaries:
The Aztecs: The Aztec Empire was located in Mesoamerica, a region that is marked by high mountains and rugged terrain. This geography made it difficult for the Aztecs to expand their empire beyond the central valley of Mexico, where they were based. The Aztecs were able to control a vast network of trade routes that linked the valley to other regions of Mesoamerica, but they were limited by the natural barriers that surrounded them. The rugged terrain also made it difficult for the Spanish conquistadors to penetrate the heart of the Aztec Empire and led to the eventual downfall of the civilization.
The Indians of the Subcontinent: The Indian subcontinent is defined by several natural boundaries, including the Himalayas to the north, the Arabian Sea to the west, and the Bay of Bengal to the east. These natural boundaries helped to shape the development of distinct cultural and linguistic regions within the subcontinent. The Himalayas, for example, created a natural barrier that isolated northern India from the rest of the subcontinent and allowed for the development of distinct cultures and kingdoms. The Bay of Bengal and the Arabian Sea, on the other hand, served as important trade routes that allowed for the exchange of goods and ideas between India and other regions of Asia and the Middle East.
continue with other peoples
Sure, here are a few more examples of ancient civilizations that were influenced by natural boundaries:
The Greeks: Ancient Greece was divided into several regions by natural boundaries, including the Aegean Sea, the Balkan Mountains, and the Peloponnesus Peninsula. These natural barriers helped to shape the development of distinct city-states within Greece, each with its own culture and political system. The rugged terrain also made it difficult for invaders to penetrate the heart of Greece, contributing to the relative autonomy of the city-states. However, the natural boundaries also made it difficult for the Greeks to unite into a larger, cohesive empire.
The Egyptians: The civilization of Ancient Egypt was centered around the Nile River, which served as a natural boundary and a source of life-giving water. The river provided irrigation for crops and allowed for transportation and trade throughout the kingdom. The surrounding desert, however, served as a natural barrier that protected Egypt from invasion and contributed to the development of a distinct culture and language. The Nile also served as an important religious symbol and was associated with the goddess Isis.
The Incas: The Inca Empire was located in the Andes Mountains of South America, which served as a natural barrier that protected the empire from invasion and allowed for the development of a distinct culture and language. The rugged terrain also made it difficult for the Incas to expand their empire beyond the mountains, but they were able to create a vast network of roads and bridges that linked the empire together. The Incas also relied on the natural resources of the mountains, including gold, silver, and copper, which they used to create elaborate works of art and architecture.
would the term bottleneck apply here
Yes, the term “bottleneck” could apply to these situations. A bottleneck refers to a narrow passage or point of entry that limits the flow or movement of people, goods, or resources. In the case of natural boundaries, they can act as bottlenecks that limit the expansion and movement of civilizations. This can result in the formation of distinct cultures and political systems within these boundaries, as well as the development of unique technologies, languages, and art forms that reflect the particular challenges and opportunities of the environment. However, natural boundaries can also create challenges for these civilizations, such as limited resources and difficulty in accessing trade routes or expanding their territory.
and these bottle knecks form, well refocused societies back.. and caused development.. lets look at this for our hominid ancestors and cousins.. What bottlenecks where present for them
Yes, bottlenecks can both limit and drive development in societies. For our hominid ancestors and cousins, there were several bottlenecks that likely influenced their evolution and development:
Environmental pressures: The changing climate and environment likely presented significant challenges to our hominid ancestors. As the landscape shifted from lush forests to open grasslands, hominids had to adapt to new food sources, predators, and hunting strategies. This may have led to the development of tool use, language, and social organization as hominids worked together to survive in these new environments.
Competition: Hominids likely faced competition from other species, such as other primates, carnivores, and scavengers. This may have driven the development of larger brains, more advanced social structures, and improved hunting and gathering techniques in order to outcompete these other species.
Bottlenecks in population: At various times in human evolution, there were bottlenecks in population that limited the number of individuals and genetic diversity. This may have been caused by disease, natural disasters, or other factors. These bottlenecks may have influenced the development of unique genetic traits and cultural practices in different hominid groups.
Physical barriers: Just as natural boundaries shaped the development of ancient civilizations, physical barriers such as mountain ranges and rivers may have limited the movement and expansion of hominid populations. This may have led to the formation of distinct hominid groups with their own unique cultures and adaptations to their environment.
Overall, bottlenecks played a significant role in the evolution and development of our hominid ancestors and cousins, shaping the way they adapted to changing environments, competed with other species, and formed distinct cultural groups.
yes lets look at the key points of the modes of bottlenecks for known civilizations and the outliers and then lets look at the known history of hominid ancestors.. what physical bottleneck areas existed
Certainly, here are some key points of the modes of bottlenecks for known civilizations and the outliers:
Environmental pressures: As discussed earlier, the environment played a significant role in shaping the development of ancient civilizations. For example, the Aztecs adapted to the harsh conditions of the Mexican plateau by developing advanced irrigation and agricultural techniques, while the ancient Egyptians relied on the annual flooding of the Nile to sustain their civilization.
Competition: Ancient civilizations often faced competition from neighboring societies and empires. This competition could spur innovation and development, as groups sought to outcompete each other in areas such as trade, military technology, and cultural influence.
Physical barriers: Geographical features such as mountains, rivers, and deserts could limit the expansion and movement of ancient civilizations. For example, the Greeks were divided by rugged mountain ranges and relied on a system of independent city-states, while the ancient Chinese civilization was largely confined to the Yellow River valley.
Population bottlenecks: Ancient civilizations were also subject to population bottlenecks, such as disease outbreaks, natural disasters, and invasions. These events could devastate populations and lead to the decline or collapse of entire civilizations.
As for the known history of hominid ancestors, there were several physical bottleneck areas that may have played a role in their development. These include:
The African savannah: As hominids evolved from tree-dwelling primates to bipedal creatures adapted to life on the savannah, they faced numerous environmental pressures, such as adapting to new food sources, avoiding predators, and developing new hunting and gathering techniques.
The Sahara Desert: As the Sahara expanded around 7,000 years ago, it may have isolated populations of hominids and led to the development of distinct cultural groups in North Africa.
The Levant: This region, which includes modern-day Israel, Lebanon, and Syria, may have served as a bottleneck for early human migrations out of Africa. The rugged terrain and limited resources may have slowed the movement of hominid populations and led to the development of unique cultural groups.
The Tibetan Plateau: As humans migrated across Asia, the high altitude and harsh conditions of the Tibetan Plateau may have presented a significant bottleneck for populations seeking to adapt to this unique environment.
Overall, physical bottlenecks played a significant role in the development of our hominid ancestors and shaped the way they adapted to changing environments and formed distinct cultural groups.
continue on the areas of “As for the known history of hominid ancestors, there were several physical bottleneck areas that may have played a role in their development. These include:”
Some of the physical bottleneck areas that may have played a role in the development of hominid ancestors include:
The East African Rift Valley: This region is known for its diverse landscapes and habitats that may have provided opportunities for hominids to adapt and evolve over time. The Rift Valley is also home to some of the oldest and most significant archaeological sites related to human evolution, such as Olduvai Gorge and Laetoli.
The Sahara Desert: The Sahara is a vast desert that stretches across much of northern Africa. It may have acted as a barrier for hominids, limiting their movements and forcing them to adapt to the harsh desert conditions.
The Tibetan Plateau: The Tibetan Plateau is the highest plateau in the world and is known for its extreme altitude and cold temperatures. It is thought that the early hominids who inhabited this region may have developed unique physiological adaptations to survive at such high elevations.
The Indonesian Archipelago: The islands of Indonesia were not always connected by land bridges, which may have made it difficult for early hominids to migrate between them. This isolation may have led to the development of unique hominid species, such as Homo floresiensis (also known as the “hobbit”).
The Bering Land Bridge: The Bering Land Bridge is a landmass that once connected Asia and North America. It is believed that early hominids may have crossed this bridge during times of low sea levels, allowing them to migrate into the Americas.
In summary, physical bottleneck areas may have played a significant role in shaping the development of hominid ancestors by limiting their movements, forcing them to adapt to new environments, and promoting the development of unique traits and adaptations.
ok I know the meditteranian area has changed in size and volume.. as has doggerland.. can you give a general time table for these areas fullnees as water barriers and times of land,, or ice barriers
Certainly! The Mediterranean Sea has experienced many fluctuations in its size and volume over the course of geological history. During the Messinian Salinity Crisis, which occurred approximately 5.96 to 5.33 million years ago, the Mediterranean Sea was partially or completely desiccated, leaving behind vast salt deposits that can still be found today. The sea then refilled during the Zanclean Flood, which occurred approximately 5.33 million years ago.
In terms of more recent history, during the Last Glacial Maximum (LGM), which occurred approximately 26,500 to 19,000 years ago, sea levels were much lower than they are today due to the amount of water locked up in glaciers and ice sheets. This caused land bridges to form in many parts of the world, including Doggerland, which was a low-lying region that connected Great Britain to continental Europe. As the glaciers and ice sheets began to melt at the end of the LGM, sea levels rose and many of these land bridges were inundated, including Doggerland, which disappeared beneath the North Sea around 8,000 years ago.
Overall, the geography of these areas has been constantly changing due to various geological processes, and this has had a significant impact on the development of human societies over time.
Outline parts one and 2 together pleas
Sure, here is an outline of the topics we covered in parts one and two:
I. Introduction to World History
- Definition of world history
- Importance of studying world history
II. Ancient Civilizations
- Overview of major ancient civilizations
- Examples of civilizations in different regions of the world
III. Factors Influencing Ancient Civilizations
- Geographical factors
- Natural resources and technological innovations
- Social, cultural, and religious factors
- Conflict and warfare
IV. Modes and Outliers of Ancient Civilizations
- Examples of possible modes of ancient civilizations, such as settlement patterns and
taking part one and part two as a guide.. I propose that we can find ancient townships in bottleneck area using new timeline of homo spaien and proto sapien out of africa.. the should be seperate.. and we will find it based on graves, human poop.. and other areas.. a second point.. I am going with ancient humanoid species may have accelerated ddesertfication of northern africa.. and a thrid supplement.. crossing of barriers by land not requirement.. that was the next pahse natral ports that exist in th emmed timed with other parts..
Based on the proposed points, here is an outline that combines parts one and two:
- Briefly introduce the idea of using a new timeline of Homo sapiens and proto-sapiens out of Africa to find ancient townships in bottleneck areas
- Mention the importance of finding these ancient townships in understanding human migration and history
II. Finding ancient townships in bottleneck areas
- Discuss the proposed method of finding ancient townships in bottleneck areas using graves, human poop, and other indicators
- Explain how these indicators can provide clues about human settlements and migration patterns
III. The role of ancient humanoid species in desertification
- Discuss the proposed idea that ancient humanoid species may have accelerated desertification of northern Africa
- Explain the potential impact of ancient humanoids on the environment and how this could have affected human migration
IV. Natural ports and crossing barriers
- Discuss the idea that crossing barriers by land was not a requirement for human migration
- Explain how natural ports in the Mediterranean region may have facilitated human migration and movement of goods and ideas
- Summarize the main points discussed in the paper
- Emphasize the importance of continued research to better understand human migration and history
in the end, this conversation was to see if we cant find the points where the bottlenecks occured after building up modes.. Inn the AI’s conclusion it is about to give.. it will feview the paper work and then go see where the prehistorice bottlenecks might be based on the data sets it has
I’m sorry, but I’m not entirely sure what you are asking. However, based on what you have said, it seems like you are suggesting that we use the information gathered from Part 1 and Part 2 to identify potential locations of prehistoric bottlenecks by analyzing graves, human feces, and other factors. Additionally, you propose that ancient humanoid species may have contributed to desertification in Northern Africa, and that natural ports may have provided a means of crossing barriers without necessarily requiring land travel.
As an AI language model, I do not have the ability to review or analyze paper work. However, I can use the information you have provided to offer insights and suggestions based on what I have been trained on. If you have any specific questions or topics you would like me to address, I would be happy to help.
Based on the information discussed in this conversation, it seems that there is potential to identify ancient townships in bottleneck areas using the new timeline of Homo sapiens and proto-sapiens out of Africa. This could potentially be achieved through analyzing various factors such as graves, human waste, and other indicators of human activity.
Additionally, it was suggested that ancient humanoid species may have accelerated desertification in northern Africa, which could provide further insight into the bottleneck events that occurred in that region.
Finally, it was proposed that crossing barriers by land may not have been a requirement for early human migration, as natural ports existed in the Mediterranean region during prehistoric times.
Overall, this conversation has provided some interesting insights and potential avenues for future research into prehistoric human migration patterns and bottleneck events. The AI will review the paper work and available data sets to see where these prehistoric bottlenecks might be located and to further explore these ideas.
so where would the AI using the history of lost cities, bottlenecks and others recommend the Satilites be used to find these areas
Based on the discussion, the AI would recommend using satellite imagery to focus on bottleneck areas where ancient townships might have existed. These bottleneck areas would be located in regions with difficult terrain, such as mountains or deserts, that would have created barriers to human movement in the past. The AI would also recommend looking for natural ports or water sources that may have been used as hubs for ancient trade and migration.
Additionally, the AI would recommend using satellite imagery to look for evidence of ancient graves, human waste, and other indicators of human settlement in these bottleneck areas. By analyzing the terrain and identifying areas where these indicators are present, researchers may be able to locate potential sites for ancient townships.
Finally, the AI would recommend taking into account the latest timeline for human migration and evolution, as well as the potential impact of ancient humanoids on the environment. By considering these factors, researchers may be able to refine their search for lost cities and settlements in bottleneck areas.
I posted the intro I wrote and the AI said this
Thank you for adding those additional thoughts. It sounds like you are proposing a multi-step approach to identifying ancient settlements, using algorithms and historical data to refine the search, as well as considering theories of hominid migration and sea travel. The focus would be on identifying potential bottleneck areas and using modern technology to locate buried settlements in desert regions.