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From microbial 'freckles' to sticky dust, conservators have solved some problems in the pharaoh's 3,300-year-old funerary monument, but raised new concerns in the process.
When Howard Carter unsealed the tomb of Tutankhamun in 1922, he set off a series of discoveries that would capture the imagination of the world and set off an enduring love affair with the brightly painted 3,300-year-old burial chamber of the boy king and his golden treasures.
Almost a century later, a team of scientists has now completed the most significant scrutiny of the tomb to date: a decade-long project of painstaking study and conservation that has solved some mysteries but also raised new questions about the future of one of the world’s most famous ancient monuments.
originally posted by: ManyMasks
a reply to: toms54
Not seen it, and I'm not watching it now lol
But seriously I looked up on the young king and it said something about the oldest form of malaria was found with him, so yeah black death 2 coming to a cinema near you...
originally posted by: chr0naut
Apparently it gives you dog breath and mummy has to give you a spoonful of yukky medicine according to the