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Based on research done by archaeologists, the DGB sites were built in several phases by the original builders who created sever layers of terraces and expanded the sites.
The sites were then abandoned by the builders, but some were later on modified by the Mafa who filled in some of the areas with rubble and repurposed the bricks for various reasons.
These are often very tricky questions to answer and frequently arise in judicial contexts.
The UPV/EHU's research team --comprising the professor of Analytical Chemistry Rosa María Alonso, Dr Itxaso San Román of the Farmartem group of the Department of Analytical Chemistry, and Dr Luis Bartolomé of the Central Analysis Service of Bizkaia (SGIker)-- has developed the Datink method that allows the period of time the ink may have remained on the paper to be determined and its age to be ascertained.
The DGB sites are constructed in a system of terraces and platforms built using a dry stone architecture that doesn't appear in any other sites using local granite and rocks, with stairs and silos being placed throughout.
After studying various sections of whole and collapsed walls, archaeologists discovered that the walls were not constructed with shaped square stones, but rather built using stones naturally lying around and carefully fitted together with smaller stones propping up and holding together the walls.
A new method that determines the age of a document in a less invasive way than other techniques and is also able to date documents up to five years old.
It is called “Carbon-12,” which is abbreviated “C.” The fact that the atom has six protons is what makes it carbon.
Dating an artifact found on a dig or evaluating the age of a rock requires special kinds of calculations and assessment.
One important approach used in geologic dating involves radioactivity.
Carbon-14 dating techniques were first developed by the American chemist, Willard F.
Libby at the University of Chicago in the 50’s, for which he received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1960.