Diego Sanchez ( @diegonightmaresanchezufc ) Instagram Profile

diegonightmaresanchezufc

Diego Sanchez

My real name is Jose i seek truth so i can find a true purpose in life, living in the false matrix of this generation.

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Diego Sanchez Profile Information

  • Adventures to sandia cave with @joshuabalamess  New Mexico archeologist Frank Cummings Hibben and evidence that the archeological find which established his career and established the existence of Sandia man, as the earliest human in North America, was a hoax. On May 6, 1940, Time reported news of an event that shook the world of archeology: Frank Hibben, a 30-year-old scholar with the University of New Mexico, in Albuquerque, had uncovered in a cave in New Mexico's Sandia Mountains evidence of the oldest human culture in the New World. At that time, the key to an archeological site lay in its stratigraphy--the layering of artifacts with such things as bone, charcoal, and sediments. After 5 years of excavation, Hibben reported that the stratigraphy of Sandia Cave had proved "outstanding." Tells how he found a layer in the cave floor which, by a terrific stroke of luck, had entombed the lower layer. Underneath the crust they found artifacts mingled with the bones of extinct animals, he recounted, and these artifacts belonged to the Folsom people, who thrived in the Southwest perhaps 10,000 years ago and hunted bison with a spearpoint that had a unique "fluted" shape. But Hibben and his colleagues kept digging. Below the Folsom level, they struck a smooth layer of yellow ochre, devoid of artifacts. What lay beneath this layer was fabulous: the remains of an entirely unknown culture, thousands of years older than Folsom. Hibben theorized that the Sandia Cave people, as he named them, lived at least 25,000 years ago and were big-game hunters.
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    @diegonightmaresanchezufc

    Adventures to sandia cave with @joshuabalamess New Mexico archeologist Frank Cummings Hibben and evidence that the archeological find which established his career and established the existence of Sandia man, as the earliest human in North America, was a hoax. On May 6, 1940, Time reported news of an event that shook the world of archeology: Frank Hibben, a 30-year-old scholar with the University of New Mexico, in Albuquerque, had uncovered in a cave in New Mexico's Sandia Mountains evidence of the oldest human culture in the New World. At that time, the key to an archeological site lay in its stratigraphy--the layering of artifacts with such things as bone, charcoal, and sediments. After 5 years of excavation, Hibben reported that the stratigraphy of Sandia Cave had proved "outstanding." Tells how he found a layer in the cave floor which, by a terrific stroke of luck, had entombed the lower layer. Underneath the crust they found artifacts mingled with the bones of extinct animals, he recounted, and these artifacts belonged to the Folsom people, who thrived in the Southwest perhaps 10,000 years ago and hunted bison with a spearpoint that had a unique "fluted" shape. But Hibben and his colleagues kept digging. Below the Folsom level, they struck a smooth layer of yellow ochre, devoid of artifacts. What lay beneath this layer was fabulous: the remains of an entirely unknown culture, thousands of years older than Folsom. Hibben theorized that the Sandia Cave people, as he named them, lived at least 25,000 years ago and were big-game hunters.

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