Carbon dating and its application in archeology
The Bolinao Skull (shown above) stands out because gold scales were observed In 1991, archaeologists from the National Museum excavated several clay burial jars in Ayub Cave, Pinol, Maitum, Saranggani Province. 5 BC to 225 AD) jars depict human beings and feature three types of heads: Plain, with perforations, and with red (hematite) and black (organic matter) paints.
The Maitum anthropomorphic burial jars also show different types of facial expressions, setting them apart from any funeral pottery–including Palawan’s Manunggul jar–previously recovered in the Philippines.
Also Read: 12 Surprising Facts You Didn’t Know About Pre-Colonial Philippines Discovered by Dr. Diliman discovered a foot bone in Callao Cave in the town of Peñablanca, Cagayan.
Robert Fox in Leta-Leta Cave, northern Palawan in 1965, this jarlet is associated to the Late Neolithic period (approximately 1000 to 1500 BC). The said skeletal remain–specifically the third metatarsal of the foot–is said to be Based on a method called “uranium-series dating,” it was also revealed that the foot bone is approximately 67, 000 years old, predating the “Tabon Man”–long been thought to be the country’s earliest human remains–which is only 50,000 years old.
It was retrieved from the Lena Shoal wreck site in Palawan in 1997 through an underwater exploration project initiated by the Far Eastern Foundation for Nautical Archaeology (FEFNA) and the National Museum. 1500), the porcelain dish was recovered from the wreck site of a Chinese trading vessel.
It features black and brown specks in the paste as well as lotus scroll with pointed leaves on the rim.
The formidable Bolinao Skull is only one of 67 skulls recovered from the Balingasay Archaeological Site in Bolinao, Pangasinan.
On its center, you can clearly see a dark-blue flying elephant design made even more dramatic by a background of stormy and foamy waves.