5 Answers

  1. As it was under the Pharaoh Cheops, so it is now. The Earth's tectonic plates have not moved. Everything is in its place! So that there would be electricity all over the Globe, GOD provided for everything; he built the Pyramids of Giza-Cheops in Egypt three, in China two, in Mexico two, in the form of a triangle, so that all the States of the world performed according to the seven-point system!

  2. The western (European) part, I think, was covered with a thick layer of ice. And the eastern (Asian) part, as now, was covered with impenetrable forests. I think so…

  3. There is one great Geacron site that I hang out on sometimes.

    Geacron displays a map of the world starting from 3000 BC. e. and in addition to the borders of states, it sometimes marks important historical events on the map. You can travel on the map either directly in any year of interest, or skip events 1/10/100 years ahead and back. I can't call the accuracy of this data accurate, but it is definitely close to real.

    According to Wikipedia

    Cheops (Khufu) (other-Greek.Cheops was the second pharaoh of the fourth dynasty of the Ancient Kingdom of Egypt (2589-2566 BC or 2551-2528 BC), presumably the builder of the Great Pyramid of Giza.

    Now let's see on the map what was on the territory of Russia at that time.

    There were various nomadic tribes, for exampleYamnaya culture which was on the territory of Russia and Ukraine 3200-2300 BC

  4. 4.5 thousand years ago, Russia was home to many (due to its vast territory) different archaeological cultures*. For example, the Fatyanovskaya Culture was located in the Moscow region. There was no question of any national division at that time.

    Before the appearance of the Slavs remained about 2 thousand years. They formed in the Center. Europe (in the area of contact of the present-day South. Germany and the South. Poland). A thousand years later, the Slavs began to actively develop the East. Europe.

    Rus, most likely, was a Scandinavian nation that penetrated the territory of the Eastern Slavs in the first half of the IX century.

    * In archaeology, the concept of culture is given a meaning that is somewhat different from what is generally accepted and accepted in other scientific disciplines. Similar material monuments that characterize an archaeological culture do not necessarily belong to a single society, and different sets of material monuments belong to different communities of people. In this regard, some archaeologists reject the term “archaeological culture” itself, preferring the term “technological complex” or “technocomplex”, so as not to confuse archaeological culture with the similar term of sociology.

  5. Traditionally, the 3rd millennium BC is considered the period of the Bronze Age, but in Egypt development was clearly faster and more intense than in Russia. Egypt already had a written language that we didn't have. Yes, during the Early Bronze Age (the 3rd millennium is still exactly the early Bronze age), there were many archaeological cultures, on the territory of Russia it was the period of the dawn of agriculture and cattle breeding, the beginning of the formation of both sedentary and semi-nomadic cultures. On the territory of Altai, for example, at that time there was a fairly developedthe Afanasiev culture, which was identified by burial mounds. The Afanasyevites were Caucasian, tall, with a fairly developed cattle breeding. Unfortunately, the settlements are poorly understood. There was also the Bolshemysskaya (although it is more related to the Eneolithic, but some refer it to the Early Bronze Age) AK. They were mostly fishermen, as the settlements were located near lakes. This is followed by the Yelunin AK, whose representatives were well acquainted with metallurgy. It is being formed laterAndronovo culture, which, by the way, covers a vast territory of Russia (Western Siberia, the Urals) and Kazakhstan. This is followed by the Late Bronze Age (Irmenskaya, Korchazhkinskaya, Sargarinsko-Alekseevskaya cultures, etc.), which is replaced by the early and late Iron Age, gradually moving into the Early Middle Ages (4-5 century).

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