Thursday, February 24, 2011

Love Scent Pheromone

Love Scent Pheromone  Part.II

                                A study was conducted among the ladies who were sensitive to the smells. The results were quite amazing the women categorized as unpleasant scents of other people who had the same type of scent as themselves. The conclusion is the social animal human being obviously experience sexual desire and attraction only to the people whose love scent smells differently from their own. This is nothing but a protecting mechanism of nature.  People related by  blood are generally have same love scent pheromones therefore the attraction to the different smell of love scent pheromone  is a strong physiological barrier to incest and is greatly reduce the possibility of harmful genetic defect occur.
                 Do you know? Your nose does a lot more than you aware. One of the notable thing is the nose helps the memory to store your partners love scent pheromone smell in your brain. From the beginning of birth, are guided by smell. Even though the baby appears to focus its gaze on its mother while suckling, obviously it perceives her using the sense of sight, it is the mother’s love scent smell in particular that tells the baby that is suckling milk from her own mother’s breast.
           According to the French scientists, within couple of days of birth, the babies are capable of recognizing their mother from the smell of their perspiration and their nipples. In the womb itself the baby posses the ability to smell the amniotic fluid that surrounds her.  The amniotic fluid has a scent comparable to a mixture of buttermilk, fat, urine and honey. The new born babies were tested with a cloth that has been soaked with amniotic fluid and they immediately turn their face towards the cloth. In the other way around the mother can recognize their infants by their body scent only after a couple of days after birth.

Wednesday, February 23, 2011

Love Scent Pheromone

Love Scent Pheromone Part. I

                   It is not only in the animal kingdom that love scent Pheromone plays a key role in general life structures. Scientists have now found that the love scent Pheromone also plays an important role for human when it comes to choosing a mate partner. You probably know that liking or unlinking someone goes hand in hand with the body scent (odor).  A French medical encyclopedia fittingly described the human sense of smell as ‘the sense of tender memories’. All the men and women subconsciously perceive a range or scent lures that encourage passion and love. The body scent is determined by factors such as diet, mental health, personal hygiene, but so far the scientists could not be able to decode the unique combination of ingredients that make up an individual’s personal love scent. We aware, the most important source of personal scent it underarm perspiration.
                The following is the most famous seduction through the smell of love scent in France. In 15th century Maria of Cleve, seduced King Henri III by handing him a towel damped with her sweat after a dance. King Henri was so excited by the fragrance of the love scent of Maria of Cleve and married her. Earlier the scientists thought that animals only posses vomerine a nasal organ on the roof of the mouth, which can identify and recognize the sexual attraction love scent Pheromone of the female mate. An American scientist discovered that is an organ similar to vomerine in human nasal septum. According to the scientists, the human have an individual love scent Pheromone  fingerprint.
           You aware, that the Smell of scents may evoke images in the mind, which is a decisive role that the sense of smell plays in our life.  Most of the animals use their love scent signatures to mark their territory or during courtship rituals.  Even ants regulate their routine life in their social colonies by means of the scents only.

Monday, February 21, 2011

Mummy’s curse

              The legend of the mummy’s curse might 
 never have arisen if archeologists had used a little more insect repellent. In November 1922, Lord Carnarvon, a respected British Egyptologist, and Howard Carter, an archeologist, entered the sealed tomb of the boy king Tutankjamun and uncovered one of the most spectacular treasures ever found. But Lord Carnarvon did not have long to relish his discovery.
           A few months later he died of an infected mosquito bite, and at a press conference held soon after, a French occultist declared that Carnarvon’s death was the price for desecrating the tomb. This Mummy’s curse held the public’ attention, but it loses much of its bite in the face of statistics: Of the 22 people present when the tomb was discovered, only six were died by 1934, a natural percentage considering that foreigners in Egypt often succumbed to local diseases. 
             Carter, in fact, lived to the ripe age of 66, no doubt mildly amused by the curse as the years rolled by. In fact, the ancient pharaohs went to large extent to save their tombs from the robbers, and would have perhaps been gladly disposed to help widen such beliefs. And this mummy’s curse has done one favor to the archeologists, yes now they are working with mask and gloves.
 My dear Reader, Do you believe in the mummy’s curse?

Tuesday, February 15, 2011

Was Mohenjo Daro destroyed by nuclear weapon?

                  By the year 1979, Mr. David W. Davenport (an India born English man) published a book named “Tomlinson devastation 2000BC” in Italy, in which he raised a provocative theory about the ruins of Mohenjo Daro. He doubted whether Mohenjo Daro; the city of Dravidian civilization was destroyed by an atomic bomb. Amazing isn’t it let us view David’s observations.

               Mohenjo Daro and Harappa were the well planned cities which had a supply net work with well developed sewage systems. While doing the excavation of Harappa and Mohenjo Daro the archeologists found a large number of skeletons, which displayed a shocking death scenario of the past. More particularly in Mohenjo Daro almost entire city population was died on the streets. The skeletons displayed that scenario. The parents tried to protect their children by cuddled them. Some people tried to protect their relatives by holding their hands. But no one was escaped. In the excavation site the scientists found the radioactive contamination was higher (50fach) than the normal circumstances. The street of Mohenjo Daro was full of black glass lumps. Black glass lumps shows that Mohenjo Daro was attacked by an enormous heat and due that heat everything was melt. The archeological discovery shows the bodies were not buried or not eaten and they were laying on the ground as such when the death fall on them. And the bone remains shows no violence by fire arms or by any blank.

                In the excavation site of Mohenjo Daro the scientists found some hot spots of radio activity which could be a targeted attack of a military activity. In Mohenjo Daro an accurate epicenter of explosion of 50 yards of diameter was found. At that place everything was crystallized and molten.
All that evidence shows two possibilities; Mohenjo-Daro was destroyed by the nuclear warfare or by a meteorite impacts. The meteorite impact was ruled out; why because no radioactive meteorite fragments was found at the site more over the radioactive pollution was not uniform (in the case of meteorite impact the pollution will be uniform). Hence Mohenjo Daro was destroyed by an atomic warfare.

The  Dravidian civilization was nullified by the Aryan sophisticated warfare technology.

Monday, February 14, 2011

First Towns Part.II

Skara Brae:  A Stone Age cooperative
                                                                                       Sakara Brae in the islands of Orkney off Scotland was a tight knit village. Paved alleyways ran between its dry stone huts, each of which had a single room with a central hearth and stone furniture.  Contemporary communities in the Mediterranean were building more substantial settlements, such as the village of Los Milares in Spain and the Greek town of Lerna.

Mohenjo-Doro: City of Indus
                                                                                        Mohenjo-Doro in southern Pakistan dates from before 2600 BC, and was one of the earliest settlements to be laid out according to the principles of town planning. A grid of wide streets was intersected at right angles by narrower lanes. Houses were spacious; they had their own wells and many home comforts, including bathrooms. The facades overlooking the streets had no windows, and the only access to the houses was through the narrow alleys. The city also had a main drainage system.

Dura Europos: a Greek city on the banks of the Euphrates
                                                                                       Not every culture developed urban civilization by its own devices. The cities founded by Alexander the Great and his successors in areas such as Ai Khanoum in Afghanistan introduced the Greek way of life to new regions. Dura Europos on the Euphrates in Syria, founded about 300BC, is an example of a “planted” Hellenistic town. Its grid plan streets centered on an agora, or Greek market place. It became a caravan city under the Parthians from 100 BC. When the Romans took over in Ad 165, they converted many of the houses into barracks and added Roman structures such as a bath house.

Saturday, February 12, 2011

The First Towns

The advent of agriculture led to dependable food supplies and the first permanent settlements. In the 3rd millennium BC, communities set aside areas for administration, craftwork, and worship, and the city took shape. The map below shows some of the most important early settlements

Cliff Palace: Long before the Spanish conquistadores arrived some Latin American communities were living in urban settlements known as pueblos. Cliff palace at Mesa Verde in Colorado is among the most remarkable, sheltered by a vast natural cavity in a cliff. The settlement – a complex of dwellings stacked together on a succession of terraces- flourished between AD 1150 and 1300. Scattered among the houses were several Kivas – circular buildings used for worship.

Nippur:  A cuneiform tablet dating back to the 13th century BC provides the world’s earliest known city map. From it, archaeologists have been able to identify parts of the great Sumerian metropolis of Nippur, founded in about 5000BC. On the left are the waters of the Euphrates. Inside a double line of ramparts is the Kirishauru, a garden which adjoined an enclosure. A canal ran through the city centre, and to the right of this was the E-kur, a shrine dedicated to Enlil, patron god of Nippur and head of the Sumerian pantheon. This association gave the city supreme religious status throughout Mesopotamia.

Jericho:   A spring attracted some of the world’s earliest farmers to settle at Jericho about 9000 BC. They built circular houses of mud brick (the earliest structures know in this building material), and by 8500BC Jericho may have housed as many as 1500 people. A massive stone wall surrounded the settlement a unique feature at the time of its construction, which was intended to provide defense aginst invaders, animals, or floods, or as a sign of prestige. Apart from occasional periods of abandonment, the site would remain a major settlement for a further 8000 years.

Friday, February 11, 2011

History Mystery: Birth of Technology Part. III

Weaving of cloth for protection or status is considerably older than urban civilization. Early yarns were made by rolling threads around the thigh, but by 6000BC in Asia Minor the spindle was probably being used. The first looms were of two types vertical, complete with tensioning weights, and horizontal. The oldest surviving piece of woven fabric is swatch of linen cloth found in Catal Huyuk, Turkey. It dates from around 6000BC, but the techniques that produced it were already old. The cloth is as finely woven as many modern fabrics and almost certainly made on a loom.
                                                                                       Spindle whorls and loom weights appear in many settlements across the Middle East and Europe. This reflects the widespread use of spindles and upright looms. Flax is widely grown for making linen and other plant fibers are also used. Before 4500BC sheep begin to be kept for their wool in parts of the Middle East. Woolen textiles are later to become a major product and export for the Mesopotamian city states. Cotton begins to be cultivated in India around 4300BC.
                                                                                       Around 3800BC, fishing communities in coastal Peru weave mats from wild fibers and begin growing cotton. By 3500 BC cotton is also grown in Mesoamerica and used to make fishing nets and textiles. Silk weaving begins in China around 2700 BC. By 2500BC woven cotton is made in the Indus Valley. A form of horizontal loom suspended between a post and black strap around the weaver’s waist is used in South America, where textiles of cotton and alpaca wool are being made by 2000BC. They are highly prized and are considered as a principal form of wealth by Andean societies.

Tuesday, February 8, 2011

History Mystery: Birth of Technology Part. II


         Unbaked clay was first used to make figurines and line hearths and baskets. The secret of baking it to make it more durable was discovered about 13,000 years ago; because clay was cheap and easy and easy to work. It was used to make bricks, lamps, troughs, and a range of practical and beautiful objects.
                 Baked clay is first used to make pots – strong durable containers for cooking food and for storage around 11,000 BC, in Japan, possibly by 9000BC in China around 7500 BC in the Middle East. These pots are generally built up in coils are formed or bound baskets.
     Pottery making begins in many more regions; around 6000BC in South East Asia and by 5000BC in the borderlands of India and Iran. Chinese pottery making is well established before 5000BC. Finally made painted pottery in West Asia is fired in large domed kilns.

                 In South America, pottery is being made in Amazonia and Colombia. The potter’s wheel is developed in Mesopotamia around 3500 BC. The Chinese also develop the potter’s wheel, around 3000BC, and produce egg shell thin pottery. From around 2500BC, pottery becomes more widespread in the Americas, appearing in Mesoamerica and the south eastern USA and in the Andes by 2000BC. 


  From 1600BC, glass is used to glaze some pottery in the Middle East. Highly sophisticate polychrome pottery is made by successive Andean cultures, particularly the Nazca and Moche cultures. Often the vessels are molded into the shapes of people, animals, and scenes. Around 500BC, the Nok culture in Nigeria starts producing beautifully  modeled terracotta heads.