Scientists Find Oldest Fingerprint

Scientists Find Oldest Fingerprint
LONDON - Researchers in Turkey found the ruins of ancient buildings along with fingerprint evidence which stated that the area was once an agrarian area.

As quoted from the Stone Pages, Sunday (11/09/2011), the researchers who conducted the study in Yesilova Hoyugu, the oldest human culture in the Turkish, announced that they had found fingerprints that are over 8 thousand years from the Neolithic .

"Fingerprints are thought to have come from the children and women," said Zafer Derin, head of the excavation team

Pointing to the possibility that land used for agriculture in his era, Derin said they had also found evidence that there are more than two people involved in the manufacture of ground sculpture. "It looks from the fingerprint evidence was found," he said.

In addition, the leader of the excavation team also found several tools and artifacts from the Neolithic era, which is used for the celebration of his era. Ancient society is expected to also use oil made ​​from animal skins.

Nevertheless, the research team is still not sure how people use these devices in Yesilova the Neolithic era. "What we have learned that people at that time to change some of the rooms in their homes to be a place of worship," he concluded.

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