Lost junglee of maya is here

 

I looked at my eyes, trying to make a line on rainforest dense vegetation. There is a small bump, which does not extend beyond the foot or two of the forests.

Archaeologists at Ithaca College have determined the remains of the Mayan cemetery, a giraffe that crossed rough streets. We are a full day from civilization, stopping between remains of a once populous kingdom.

The front of the road is just one of the vast network that leads to the surrounded ruins, artificial limbs, fortifications and so on, not all scattered throughout the forest.

In more than a thousand years since the Mayan community collapsed, the forest was back in revenge. A flood of flora has devastated roads and temples, turning the structure of rock into blocks and indivisible lumps of natural topography.

Garrison,

an expert on selecting a buried structure, has been on the road for years, not knowing where he is. But now, a revolutionary technology called lidar gives archaeologists the protection of the rainforest for God – and what they are doing below.

Lidar, who firmly defended the light and its inclination, assisted the forest reservoir in the laser beam flow powered by planes. When the light comes back, it creates a precise map of the surface of the ground under the forest.

Back in the camp, Garrison collects data on the laptop. Mayan ruins emerge from unrelated areas, giving new meanings to the landscape that surrounds us. The basis of research looks like a small group of buildings; in the surrounding, hundreds of Mayan split structures in each direction. Some Garrisons know – most, but, brand new. To, at least.

In 2016, Garrison and a group of archaeologists organized a loose alignment in the heart of Maya civilization, once concentrated in the Guatemalan plains. Scattered covering 800 miles across the Peten region, which covers some parts of northern Guatemala. It’s just a fragment of the previous Maya region, but lidar has announced approximately 60,000 unknown structures before.

Researchers now know the size of all this ancient civilization, from the larger trade and agriculture developing the sophistication of military sophistication. After decades, the use of new dimensions and various Mayan communities.

Flash on Panorama

More than a thousand years ago, the Maya led the region. They appeared in about 1000 BC and, through the millennia below, became the main Mesoamerican civilization.

Billions of people live in this forest, members of the alliance that interconnect with the state alliance. Maya forms a system of writing, as well as advanced astronomy and graphing systems.

In a non-metallic world, they built a fun temple in cities like Tikal and Chichen Itzá, as well as roads, reservoirs, irrigation networks and fields. Its civilization is more than a thousand square kilometers from central Central America.

Guatemala-Map

Scroll Lids from individual locations in North Guatemala have announced many hidden structures. Scan future will probably include more sites.Alison Mackey / DiscoverIn the past, archaeologists used small excavated sites to illustrate the purpose of this broad-based civilization. This gives us a limited picture of Maya.

We unravel the secrets of the Mayan language, escaping the forest to sites like Tikal and ancient museums with ancient artifacts. These efforts have been announcing many details about Maya’s life, but not all. Some mysteries remain. How comfy is the company? How does the city grow, fall and grow again?

And how does civilization passed by the Age of Wesi come from a forbidden forest – just to collapse?

“If we only pursue a small area, you will see this Maya revelation,” says Timothy Hare, professor of anthropology at Morehead State University, following the same mapping project.

Lidar describes the ancient society in a wider context. Underlying and hill is now considered a shrine and fortress linked to suburban and agricultural land.

“You recognize the connection between large areas, as only for informational information from the mound or pyramid or temple,” said Stephen Houston, the Mayan archaeologist of the Brown University who worked with the Garrison team. “Suddenly everything is connected, all of it

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