Unknown British ancient ruins

There are also obvious traces of ancient city fortresses in Wales.

From the remains of BC to the remains of the bomb shelters during World War II, the footprints left by humans in this land have transcended the times and revived again.

In 2018, the heat wave swept the world, and the British archaeological community had unexpected gains from this wave of heat. Many monuments appeared under the heat waves.

Strictly speaking, it is the appearance of underground relics that emerged on dry land. They appear in the form of a mysterious circle (English writing “Crop Circle”), called “Cropmark.”

In Ireland, historians who used drones to investigate found a ring of stones that had never been seen before, probably a 5,000-year-old relic.

The discoverer Anthony Murphy said: “I didn’t know what it was when I saw it. We sent the images taken by the drone to the recognized archaeologists for consultation. The other party was very excited after receiving the pictures.”

The “new” relic “Cropmark” was discovered one after another, and the main reason for the formation of “Cropmark” was the difference between soil and underground structure.

The location of the gully and the foundation of the building is thicker, the water and nutrients are more abundant, and the plants above it will grow faster. In addition, even if the surrounding plants are withered due to high temperatures, plants that grow well will survive the shape of the gullies and foundation parts.

The High Thorpe Garden, built in the 19th century, is shown in the form of Cropmark. Known as the Ghost Garden, it was once heated.

On the other hand, the topsoil at the location of buildings such as city walls and city plugs is more likely to become thinner, and correspondingly, plant growth will be slower. That is to say, plants on such buildings will wither faster.

What appeared in Scotland was the stone ruins of the Roman and Iron Ages. In addition, people found the cemetery in the early Middle Ages in the south of Wales, the traces of the Roman village in Glamorgan, the traces of the Roman period near the Newport in the southern region, and the traces of the fortress in the Roman period near Meco. and many more.

“Cropmark” also appears in the inner courtyards and campuses of ordinary homes. The burial grounds of the Bronze Age, the anti-aircraft relics of World War II, etc., the historical fragments of each period have appeared in unexpected places.

Cropmark in the countryside of Norfolk

Archaeological stakeholders in the British Isles are excited about this “knowledge boom”. Louis Barker, chief archaeological investigator of the Royal Commission of the Welsh Historical Sites of Wales, said:

“Respecting the various periods in history, the remains that have never been known to the world are being discovered. The aviation investigator Dr. Toby has been conducting investigations from the air for several days. These mysterious remains are gradually clear and may be able to unravel history. A huge secret on it.”

However, once the beginning of concentrated rainfall, this once-in-a-lifetime situation will be completely reversed. “If the rain lasts for 2 to 3 days, the clearly visible mark will disappear. We have to race against time and weather.”

However, as far as the data currently collected, this is a leap forward for British archaeology.

“The newly discovered remains of the fortress can only be used to learn about the route of the Roman army. In addition, we also discovered the tombs of the early 8th and 9th centuries, that is, the early Middle Ages. If I conduct a detailed investigation, I think we can know The so-called specific elements of the dark age. There will be new discoveries about the existing relics.”

The heat wave in the UK has brought something incomparably important to ordinary people. We look forward to further analysis of the historical data that appears on the earth.