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He expects the latest report will end up in his thick file of ark discoveries that end up going nowhere. ET April 27: I've added a couple of additional pictures to the item.
If it could be verified that this wooden structure is indeed 4,800 years ago, that would be notable - whether or not it came from an ark. Some commenters have pointed to an intriguing video clip on The Sun's version of the "Noah's Ark" story that shows mountaineers checking out what appears to be the interior of a wooden compartment.
So that means that at some point in history or prehistory these mountains had forestation.
What is to prevent a shepherd in the Early Bronze Age from building a corral or some kind of shelter for his sheep and goats?
Zimansky points out that Genesis identifies the mountains of Urartu (a.k.a.
Ararat) as the landing zone for the ark, but not a specific peak.
" Later in the day, he sent along this suggestion: "After having been so rude to these Chinese chaps, here is a proposition which you can pass along to them from me: "1.
If the structure is indeed carbon-14-dated to around 4,800 years ago, that would put it at the beginning of the Early Bronze Age, from which I have a number of tree-ring chronologies already developed. If they could saw some sections of pieces that have 100 rings or more and send them to us, we could try to combine them into a chronology and date it. We could also see what species of trees these are and give them an estimate of where the wood is likely to have originated.A photo from Noah's Ark Ministries International shows a member of the Chinese-Turkish evangelical exploration team looking at wooden beams inside a compartment of a structure that the team has linked to the Biblical Noah's Ark.Web sites are buzzing over claims that remains from Noah’s Ark may have been found on Turkey’s Mount Ararat.I'm hoping to have more about all this as additional information becomes available. ET April 28: Cornell archaeologist Peter Ian Kuniholm took a closer look at the photos from Mount Ararat and passed along some additional thoughts in an e-mail: "...Some years back, a Turkish State Waterworks engineer told me they had found tree-stumps buried in the alluvium at the base of Mounts Ararat and Erciyes, among others, and Strabo in the second century says there were whole tribes of carpenters who made their living building furniture from Erciyes (currently deforested).Because the evidence of habitation in that area is scant, Noah's Ark Ministries International said the best explanation for the artifacts' existence was ... "It's not 100 percent that it is Noah's Ark, but we think it is 99.9 percent that this is it," Yueng Wing-cheung, a Hong Kong documentary filmmaker who was on the exploration team, said in a report from the AFP news service.