Archaeologists uncork some of the earliest evidence of winemaking

Archaeologists have unearthed some of the earliest evidence of winemaking in the world, dating back about 8,000 years. Excavations in the Republic of Georgia dug up shards of pottery from the Early Ceramic Neolithic period around 6000 BCE, which were found to contain the telltale chemical compounds of wine... Continue Reading Archaeologists uncork some of the earliest evidence of winemaking Category: Science Tags: Alcohol Archeology Ceramics University of Toronto Wine Related Articles: New 3D printing technology creates stronger ceramics New ceramic brings hypersonic travel closer to reality Nature-inspired process takes the heat off of ceramics production Multiple bends won't crack this lightweight, paper-like, flexible ceramic Tough-as-nails ceramic inspired by

Archaeologists uncork some of the earliest evidence of winemaking

Archaeologists have unearthed some of the earliest evidence of winemaking in the world, dating back about 8,000 years. Excavations in the Republic of Georgia dug up shards of pottery ...

Wed 15 Nov 17 from Gizmag

Could Amazon's Alexa help you cut down on your drinking?

It can tell you the time, read you the news and even crack a joke or two, but could Amazon's Alexa play a role in your health too?

Tue 14 Nov 17 from Medical Xpress

Ancient European farmers and foragers hooked up big time

Interbreeding escalated in regionally distinct ways across Neolithic Europe.

Fri 10 Nov 17 from ScienceNews

Researcher reports on collaborative social archaeology with homeless people

An archaeologist has written about her experiences of working with homeless people as part of her PhD at the University of York.

Thu 9 Nov 17 from Phys.org

Europe’s first farmers mingled with the locals, slowly mixing the communities together

Until now, we didn't know if the two greeted with a handshake or a bloodbath.

Fri 10 Nov 17 from ZME Science

UNStudios sculptural Canaletto Tower is a neighborhood in the sky

UNStudio just completed construction on London's Canaletto Tower, which functions as a cluster of vertical communities. In designing the structure, the architects applied an approach typically ...

Tue 14 Nov 17 from Inhabitat

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