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Topic: Archeology

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In the News (Fri 14 Jun 19)

Archeology can be done either on land or under water and it involves a scientific process of removing accumulated layers of sand or soil.
Archeology is a sub-discipline that uses material remains to study people and cultures of the past.
The public archeology newsletter, which is produced by the Society for American Archaeology, Public Education Committee, contains information on upcoming events, educational workshops, new publications, Archaeology Weeks, and other items of interest to archaeologists involved in public education and teachers using the study of archeology in the classroom.
www.mtsu.edu /~then/Archeology/page3.html   (531 words)

After one or all of these activities have been completed the students should learn about the archeology of their state or the local area.
This teaching method can work, but it has the problem of relaying the message that archeology is only about digging and not learning about the past by studying the artifacts.
Students should recognize the fact that archeology is not only about digging, but learning about what the digging tells us about history.
www.mtsu.edu /~then/Archeology/page5.html   (383 words)

 Archeology Mapping: Non-Invasive Geophysical Investigation of the Subsurface
Archeology Mapping: Non-Invasive Geophysical Investigation of the Subsurface
Archeology, in the past decade and into the new millennium, is trending more toward preservation and reduction of destructive excavation.
Within the United States, archeological research, Cultural Resource Management (CRM) work, the National Park Service and other government agencies are all dedicated to the preservation of the country's national heritage.
www.archeologymapping.com   (368 words)

 Archaeology Magazine
Weighing the evidence for and dating of Solanum virus outbreaks in early Egypt
Biblical archeology is too important to leave to crackpots and ideologues.
The discovery and an initial interpretation of the monumental statue of the emperor
www.archaeology.org   (605 words)

 Archaeology at the Andersonville Civil War Prison Camp, Southeast Archaeological Center
Also see CRM, Volume 23, No. 08, 2000
- Archeology at Camp Ford, Texas prisoner-of-war camp (Texas Historical Commission)
You can find out whether or not a relative or other specific individual was imprisoned, died, or was present at Andersonville by searching the National Park Service/Andersonville POW database via the Civil War Soldiers and Sailors System Web site at URL: http://www.itd.nps.gov/cwss/.
www.cr.nps.gov /seac/andearch.htm   (291 words)

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