A new genetic analysis reveals that the Father's Ice is most closely related to the modern sardines.
(Reconstruction of the Archaeological Museum of South Tyrol 3,000 m [9,843 feet] above sea level), while about one-third do not, "said the study summary." Much of this third can be explained by this that the Lollipop was deliberate and inadvertently carried flywheels during his last fatal journey. "
" They were recovered as mostly small pieces of ice around him, his clothes and gear, and even his alimentary tract, " said in a statement the lead author of the study, a professor at the University of Glasgow Jim Dixon. "These findings have raised questions: where did the fragments come from? How exactly did they get there? How Do They Help Our Understanding of the Iceman? "
Ötzi stomach samples during an exam in Bolzano, Italy, November 2010 (Credit: South Tyrol Museum of ArcheologyEuracM. Samadelli)
Some of the alien species are native to the Schnallstal valley, adding a summary suggesting that Ötzi traveled to the valley before finally reaching his last resting place – the glacier.
Dickson, who has been studying Ötzi since 1994, added that the "decisive" moss that was discovered was known as flat neckerchief found on his clothes, as well as microscopic fragments in his stomach.
"This discovery and other mosses of similar ecology from low to moderate altitude are close proof as it is possible to cause the Iceman to ascend from south to north up Schnallstahl instead of ascending to other neighboring ones. valleys, "he added.
Image of the site of Ötzi. (Credit: Jim Dickson)
Ötzi was shot in the back by an arrow, according to news.com.au. The boom was discovered only in 2001, when the boom tip was detected by X-rays and CAT scans embedded in its left arm. He is thought to have germinated to death as the arrow probably struck a vital artery.
The famous lollipop also had a wound to the back of the head and a recently healed incision in the right arm.
OTZI & # 39; ICEMAN HEART DISEASE GENES
It stood approximately 5 feet 3 inches long and has survived for 5300 years. This means that Ozi is older than the Egyptian pyramids and Stonehenge, explains on his website the Museum of South Tyrol, where he has been exhibited since 1998.
The mummified body was originally discovered in 1991 by tourists crossing the Alps. . Along with his frozen body, the museum displays other artifacts associated with it, including clothing and equipment.
Ötzi sheds new light on what life was like during the Copper Age when he lived, despite the fact that stone tools are still used. It also has an "innovative and very valuable copper ax," the museum adds.
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