ŷNEWSƹNEWS׷ʤ

ʥ

ĥ󥫡Υʥաʱηˤ줿3400ǯʾ˺줿ŴΥʥդʤΤˡϤޤäӤƤʤä

ĥ󥫡ϡֱηפäƤȤȽ 3400ǯֻӤʤ椬餫ˡ

2016.05.31

˥ȥʤ󤸤Ȥꡢ奨ץȿͤϡϵФѤʤäƤȤȽƤ롣ƺ餬ФѤ蘆߽ФƤȤǿθˤäȽܤ򽸤Ƥ褦⤽ξڵ򤬡Υĥ󥫡褫ڤʥդˤäȤΤ

2016-06-04_231142

ĥ󥫡Υʥդ줿

1922ǯ͸ųؼԥϥɡˤäȯ줿ĥ󥫡ߥαʬˡ1ܤΥʥդƤߡץȹ͸ųʪۤ¢뤳ΥʥդʤĤˤʤˤϿ徽ǺƤꡢ䱩ͤ줿ʹʤοϤʬ˸ԤǺޤ³Ƥ礤ʤ椬Ƥ

2016-06-04_233450

ʤȡ3400ǯʾ˺줿ŴΥʥդǤˤ⤫餺ϤޤäӤƤʤäΤ⡢Ŵ볫ʵ8ˤ̤뤳600ǯ14˺줿ΤȹͤƤꡢˤȤפʤ

󤳤ĩΤߥιءʰˡˡԥءʰˡˡץȹ͸ųʪۤθԤʤ붦Ʊĥ󥫡ΥʥդָXˤʬϡ˲ʬϡˤˤϡ̤20˳ؽѻMeteoritics and Planetary Science׾ȯɽǼ줿Τä٤¤ä

2016-06-04_231315

ʥդФǺƤ

ʸˤƸϡĥ󥫡ΥʥդФ줿ȷŤƤ롣ʬϤη̡ϤʬŴФƱΥ˥å䥳ХȤޤޤƤ뤳ȤȽΤ

̾ϾιۻǺηŴФ줿ŴǤϡ˥åδ̤ͭ4٤Ȥʤ뤬ĥ󥫡ΥʥդǤ11ͤ򼨤ȤƤͤϡ褫褹ŴФƱͤʤΤߥιؤʪؼԥ˥顦åΤϡơʳإǥ֥ǥХ꡼פ˼Τ褦Ƥ롣

ֿϤʬˤ˥åȥХȤγ礬ŴФȹפޤϡǽ۷Ϥǵʪʬ̾ĤǤ⤢ΤǤ

ФϡֿΥåפä!?

2016-06-04_231454

˥åΤϡʥդκȤʤäŴФߤƤ롣¤ϥץȤκˤϡޤƤŴФΤޤ֤Ƥ륱¿ΤȤǸ20ŴФܡƱͤʬϤԤäȡ쥯ɥꥢ240km˰֤Į륵ޥȥ롼ι⸶ǡ2000ǯȯ줿ŴС֥ϥ륬פʬȤäȤᤤȤȽʥդθǤǽäȤ⤤ȹͤƤ褦

2016-06-04_231511

Ϣη̤ϸ奨ץȿͤФ˹⤤ͤ򸫽ФʤݤѤƤȻŦˡߤäƤŴβֿΥåפȼߤƤ⤷ʤȹͻƤ롣Ĥޤĥ󥫡λ塢奨ץȿͤŴϣѤʤäŴФŷ⤿餵줿ʪפȤŤùι⤤ȵѤͭƤǽ⤤ȤΤ

ʤĥ󥫡褫ϡФݤξ׷бѥ饹ѤʤȯƤΤȤ奨ץȿͤϡ䤿ʾˡ籧ȶ˴ʤ餷ƤΤǿβʳؤϡͤαѤޤǤ餫ˤĤĤ롣

Խ

͡SeekerסMeteoritics and Planetary ScienceסLive Scienceסۤ

ȸ TOCANA


King Tut's Blade Made of Meteorite

HISTORY May 31, 2016 11:52 AM ET

980x

X-ray analysis confirms that the iron of the dagger placed on the thigh of the boy king has meteoric origins.

Although it is generally assumed that early iron objects were produced from meteoritic iron, such origin of the blade has long been the subject of debate, and previous analyses yielded controversial results. Now dramatic technological improvements have allowed the researchers to determine the composition of the blade.

"Meteoric iron is clearly indicated by the presence of a high percentages of nickel," main author Daniela Comelli, at the department of Physics of Milan Polytechnic, told Discovery News.

Indeed, iron meteorites are mostly made of iron and nickel, with minor quantities of cobalt, phosphorus , sulfur and carbon.

While artifacts produced with iron ore quarrying display 4 percent of nickel at most, the iron blade of King Tut's dagger was found to contain nearly 11 percent of nickel.

RELATED: Tut's Funeral: Burying the Boy King

Further confirmation of the blade's meteoric origin came from cobalt traces.

"The nickel and cobalt ratio in the dagger blade is consistent with that of iron meteorites that have preserved the primitive chondritic ratio during planetary differentiation in the early solar system," Comelli said.

Comelli and colleagues also investigated the possible source of the iron blade.

"We took into consideration all meteorites found within an area of 2,000 km in radius centered in the Red Sea, and we ended up with 20 iron meteorites," Comelli said.

"Only one, named Kharga, turned out to have nickel and cobalt contents which are possibly consistent with the composition of the blade," she added.

The meteorite fragment was found in 2000 on a limestone plateau at Mersa Matruh, a seaport some 150 miles west of Alexandria.

RELATED: Who Else May Be in King Tut's Tomb?

The study shows the ancient Egyptians attributed great value to meteoritic iron for the production of precious objects, possibly perceiving those chunks of iron falling from the sky as a divine message.

The most ancient Egyptian iron artifacts, nine small beads excavated from a cemetery along the west bank of the Nile tomb in Gerzeh and dated about 3200 BC, are also made from meteoritic iron hammered into thin sheets.

"It would be very interesting to analyze more pre-Iron Age artifacts, such as other iron objects found in King Tut's tomb. We could gain precious insights into metal working technologies in ancient Egypt and the Mediterranean," Comelli said.

She noted that the high quality of King Tut's dagger blade shows that iron smithing was successful already in the 14th century B.C.

The dagger blade is not the only celestial object found in the boy king's tomb. His pectoral, or necklace, features an amulet scarab which is not "greenish-yellow chalcedony," as Carter had noted, but Libyan desert silica glass.

The glass was produced by the impact on the sand of a meteorite or comet. Such natural glass exists only in the remote and inhospitable Great Sand Sea of Egypt -- the Western Desert. In order to produce the scarab, the ancient Egyptians would have had to trek across 500 desert miles.

SEE PHOTOS: Inside King Tut's Tomb

980x (1)

980x (2)

980x (3)

980x (4)

980x (6)

980x (7)

980x (5)

ȸ seeker


King Tut's Blade Made of Meteorite

By Rossella Lorenzi | May 31, 2016 03:42pm ET



King Tut was buried with a dagger made of an iron that literally came from space, says a new study into the composition of the iron blade from the sarcophagus of the boy king.

Using non-invasive, portable X-ray fluorescence spectrometry, a team of Italian and Egyptian researchers confirmed that the iron of the dagger placed on the right thigh of King Tut's mummified body a has meteoric origin.

The team, which include researchers from Milan Polytechnic, Pisa University and the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, detailed their results in the journal Meteoritics and Planetary Science.

RELATED: Weird Facts About King Tut and His Mummy

The weapon, now on display at the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, was described in 1925 by Howard Carter, who three years before had discovered the treasure-packed tomb, as "a highly ornamented gold dagger with crystal knob."

Made of non-rusted, homogeneous metal, the finely manufactured blade features a decorated gold handle. It is completed by a gold sheath garnished with a floral lily motif on one side and with a feathers pattern on the other side, terminating with a jackal's head.

WATCH VIDEO: What Are the Odds a Meteorite Will Hit You

Now dramatic technological improvements have allowed the researchers to determine the composition of the blade.

"Meteoric iron is clearly indicated by the presence of a high percentages of nickel," main author Daniela Comelli, at the department of Physics of Milan Polytechnic, told Discovery News.

Indeed, iron meteorites are mostly made of iron and nickel, with minor quantities of cobalt, phosphorus , sulfur and carbon.

While artifacts produced with iron ore quarrying display 4 percent of nickel at most, the iron blade of King Tut's dagger was found to contain nearly 11 percent of nickel.

RELATED: Tut's Funeral: Burying the Boy King

Further confirmation of the blade's meteoric origin came from cobalt traces.

"The nickel and cobalt ratio in the dagger blade is consistent with that of iron meteorites that have preserved the primitive chondritic ratio during planetary differentiation in the early solar system," Comelli said.

Comelli and colleagues also investigated the possible source of the iron blade.

"We took into consideration all meteorites found within an area of 2,000 km in radius centered in the Red Sea, and we ended up with 20 iron meteorites," Comelli said.

"Only one, named Kharga, turned out to have nickel and cobalt contents which are possibly consistent with the composition of the blade," she added.

The meteorite fragment was found in 2000 on a limestone plateau at Mersa Matruh, a seaport some 150 miles west of Alexandria.

RELATED: Who Else May Be in King Tut's Tomb?

The study shows the ancient Egyptians attributed great value to meteoritic iron for the production of precious objects, possibly perceiving those chunks of iron falling from the sky as a divine message.

The most ancient Egyptian iron artifacts, nine small beads excavated from a cemetery along the west bank of the Nile tomb in Gerzeh and dated about 3200 BC, are also made from meteoritic iron hammered into thin sheets.

"It would be very interesting to analyze more pre-Iron Age artifacts, such as other iron objects found in King Tut's tomb. We could gain precious insights into metal working technologies in ancient Egypt and the Mediterranean," Comelli said.

She noted that the high quality of King Tut's dagger blade shows that iron smithing was successful already in the 14th century B.C.

The dagger blade is not the only celestial object found in the boy king's tomb. His pectoral, or necklace, features an amulet scarab which is not "greenish-yellow chalcedony," as Carter had noted, but Libyan desert silica glass.

The glass was produced by the impact on the sand of a meteorite or comet. Such natural glass exists only in the remote and inhospitable Great Sand Sea of Egypt — the Western Desert. In order to produce the scarab, the ancient Egyptians would have had to trek across 500 desert miles.

Originally published on Discovery News.

Editor's Recommendations

ȸ livescience


ھ׷۰žᤵ줿ˤѥȥθʤʥդǷٴ򽱤

ǡž򤷤ƥѥȥǼĴˤʤǷٴ򽱤Ȥ郎ˤϥ٥Ȥ˼ѥʥա30ˤ򱣤äƤ

ظ夫ʥդǷٻɤͻҤϿ褵Ƥɤ줿ٴϼ֤æФɥåˤĤ᤿1ͤηٴϡʥդǻɤ줿̿Ȥʤ˴

2015-06-23_073736

Knife wielding man kills police traffic officer

(GT) The footage can be seen as the two employees is a protocol violation SDA. At this point, a man sitting in the back seat and slowly reaches for the belt. On his belt is a hunting knife, the blade length of approximately 30 centimeters. Suddenly, the police, he pulls edged weapon from its sheath and began to strike Lyamkin Alexander, who was sitting behind the wheel, and then his partner Roman Polnikovu. Polnikovu miraculously managed to run out of the car - he blocked the car of inadequate driver. However, at this time the killer grabbed at the wheel Lyamkina his head and gave him a mortal blow.



ϤѤǼĤˡ֥ȥϤޤäƮϥʥդ򸫤ĤƤ

֥ȥϤޤäץɥȤ

2015/01/23 15:55

mqdefault (3)

ɤƥȤˡ֥ȥ󤬻ϤޤäפȤ񤭹ߤ뤳ȤʬޤʤԤ礦ˤޤᡢܤȤϤޤʬäƤޤ

񤭹ߤϡɤΥС餬Ѥ륵ȤƤƤơ֥ȥ󤬻Ϥޤäإ٤Ʈϥʥդ򸫤ĤƤסܤϤޤ˰ߤ򤷤Ƥסܹ̱˵ѤƤפʤɤȽ񤭹ޤƤޤ

ܹⴱˤޤȡȥ󥵥Ȥϡ֥ΤǺܤΤǤϤʤȤΤ̳ʤθȤȤǤޤǡ̤ΥɤǺܤȤߤƤޤ

ȸ ƥī˥塼



ȸ ϤѤǼ


ISISͼ֤μǵࡣФƥ饨ͳȯƤ롣ۤϥ饨Ȥ񤬺äߤʤඵˤʤ褦ʱСǵİǤ롣










ھ׷ۥʥդä١2̵̤ͤڤĤ

ˤơʥդäˤ١äơ̵̤˿ͤڤĤȯٻȿͤˤ۾ԤʤΤĴ档ɤ줿ͤ±˱Ф줿̿̾ϤʤȤΤȡ

murder_knife_crime_stab_generic_240

He is caught by police and says he did so because of heat exhaustion. His mental statue is still under investigation.

Man with knife stabs random people in elevator



塦ߥʥߤǥʥդä̵ˡ21ˤ̼Τʤ26ˤɤȤ⡢դ˼ʬӤ˥ʥդɤäƵ

塦ߥʥߤ⡢̤ƵݤƤ

2014ǯ32504:49
 
mqdefault (7)

塦ߥʥߤʥդäˤ˽줿ǡٻ̵ˤᤷޤˤϡȤߤäݤˤ򤷤ơ᤯θݤƤޤ

̤εᤵ줿Τϡꡦ̵绳ƵԡʣˤǤ

ٻˤޤȡ绳ƵԤϡθ壹ƻ٤ˤ뻨ӥΥ١ǡФʢʥդǻɤȤƤޤ绳ƵԤ񹳤Ȥ߹礤ˤʤäݤˡäƤʥդǺӤˤ򤷤Ƹ줫ƨޤ褽᡼ȥۤΥ줿ݤƤȤȯޤ

绳ƵԤ̵̼ȤȤǡĴ٤Ф绳ƵԤϡ֥ʥդϻäƤïɤȤȤϤޤפƵǧƤޤ 





ȯϢ³̤⡩עֻɤȤ˵դפä

2014.3.25 14:50

ƻ٤ǣʥդˤ˽졢ľ̤ˤݤƤΤĤäǡݤƤˤ򽱤äȤơϣ̤ƵǼΡ̵绳ƵԡʣˤᤷĴ٤Ф֥ʥդϻäƤïɤȤȤʤɤʤפƵǧƤ롣

Ƶϣ壸ʬƱƻ٤λӥΥ١ǡƱԾ̵ʣˤʢޤꤿ߼ΥʥաʿϤ󣸡ˤǻɤƻ褦ȤȤƤ롣ˤϤʤä

󣲣ʬ塢󣴣᡼ȥΥ줿绳ƵԤӤ˻ɤäݤƤΤȯ졢ΥݥåȤʥդĤäȤߤˤʤäݤ˥ʥդӤ˻ɤꡢ줫ޤ⤤ưưȤߤ롣

绳ƵԤ̼ʤäȤ

ȸ Х˥塼WEST


ͥȥ򻦿̤ᡪȹԸ塢֥ʥդǤäɤˤäפȼĥå˽񤭹

֤žž֤˾äˤ˻ɤ

2013/12/25 06:28

mqdefault (1)

24롢ǡ֤žƤž֤˾äˤ˿ʪΤ褦ʤΤǻɤ줿ˤϡ줫ƨƤ롣815ʬǡɤ줿ȸäƤפȷٻ󤬤ä

ٻĤȡ֤ߤޤäƤơžƤ30夰餤3ɤƤ̿̾ϤʤȤ

οͤϡ֥СȲơ֤ȼž֤ξͻΤߤˤʤäƤơإ顼٤ߤʴǡä㤱󤫤Ƥߤäפäٻϡ̤Ȥơž֤ƨ30ȤߤˤɤäƤ롣





ĥå饢֥饯Ĥ餵ƻɤפȽ񤭹ˤ

2013.12.26 19:51

BafeuA1CUAEqp6S

ϩɤŽäǡܷܺݤϣ̤εǽꡢ̵ϲƵԡʣˤᤷ󣱣ʬ塢ϲƵԤƱ̾οʪĥåˡּ֤˥饯Ĥ餵ơǤʥդǤäɤˤäפȽ񤭹ߡˤĤʤäȤ

ܺݤĴ٤ˤ֥饯Ĥ餵ʸ졢ϤäƤȿ˷ƻɤפȶҡܷԤξڸϲƵԤꤷ

Ƶϣ壸ʬܤϩž֤̤äݡѼ֤ȾͤˤʤꡢžƤȤʣˤʢΩơʢηףʥդǻɤ

ܺݤˤȡ֤ۤ˱žʤˤɤȯʤ֤ˤߤĤޤޡ˻ɤȤߤ롣դǧƤ롣

Υĥåˤϡ֥ʥռФξּäɡݤ餷פȤν񤭹ߤ⤢äۤ󤸤뵭Σգң̤źդƤ

ȸ Х˥塼WEST
http://sankei.jp.msn.com/west/west_affairs/news/131226/waf13122620000016-n1.htm


ֻɤפȤĤ֤䤭ᡢ塡̤Ƶ

2013/12/26 20:21

ϩɤŽäǡܷܺݤϣ̤εǽꡢ̵ϲƵԡʣˤᤷ󣱣ʬ塢ϲƵԤƱ̾οʪĥåˡּ֤˥饯Ĥ餵ơǤʥդǤäɤˤäפȽ񤭹ߡˤĤʤäȤ

ܺݤĴ٤ˤ֥饯Ĥ餵ʸ졢ϤäƤȿ˷ƻɤפȶҡܷԤξڸϲƵԤꤷ

ȸ 47NEWS
http://www.47news.jp/CN/201312/CN2013122601002152.html


ȹԸΥĥȢ



ϲƵԤϥͥե̱ä



ϲƵԤ䥯ɥФư۾ŨпƤ



ϲƵԤݸԤäΤ



ϲƵԤϥͥȥä


󥹥ɤǥХХʥդΤ褦ʪäˤ̵̤˵Ҥ򽱷

󥹥ɤǥʥ

ޥηٻϡ󥹥ɤ礭ʥʥդǸܵҤ򶼤˽ƤˤõƤ롣 ȥϡ졼Ϥꡢ¾μ֤˿褦ȤˡԤƼ֤ʴդ褦ȤˡƨƤ̤οͤǤƤ

Police in Greater Manchester are appealing for help in locating a man seen threatening customers with a large knife at a petrol station.

CCTV cameras show the man unsuccessfully attempting to smash the windows of a car, before crossing the garage and trying to break into other cars, sending members of the public fleeing

Knife Weilding Lunatic At Gas Station



͵֥󥭥󥰤

ڱաۥޥ졼ǥʥդ򿶤󤷡˽ƤȤˤͻ

ޥ졼ǥʥդ򿶤󤷤˽ƤȤˤ겡褦ȡǽʤɤDZ路ƤǰʤΤǺǸϽƤͻƤޤΤDZա̵ܸΤDzäƤΤäѤʬޤ

EMPAT JAGOAN DARI TANAH BUGIS









QR
QR
  • 饤֥ɥ֥