Mass Production Methods Date Back to The Middle-Pleistocene
Updated: Sep 5
Concerning bone-made tools and stone made tools, when we dig into archeology, it occurs to us that throughout ancient history, there have been very few instances where findings have yielded significant information about the development of bone tools(with respect to the development of stone tools). Here we'll discuss the findings of a recent study in Italy which reveals a lot of unknown data in this context.
Let's Deep Dive:
A team of archeologists conducted the study, comprising Prof. Paola Villa from University of Colorado Museum of Natural History, Prof. Giovanni Boschian from Università di Pisa, Prof. Luca Pollarolo from University of Geneva, Prof. Daniela Saccà from University of Pisa, Prof. Sebastien Nomade and Prof. Alison Pereira from Universite´ Paris-Saclay and Prof. Fabrizio Marra from Istituto Nazionale di Geofisica e Vulcanologia.
The prime funding for this elaborate research came from the National Science Foundation.