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Aynure Memmedova

@aynurememmedova

Never stop learning,because life never stops teaching....😏
15 beğeni · 6 yorum
Sky (@sky0789)
I join it :)
13.02.18 beğen cevap
Hakan (@hebn)
agree
17.02.18 beğen 1 cevap
Ömer AKALAN (@omerakalan)
old but good
17.02.18 beğen cevap

ipek

@ipekdemir

“When I say I love you more, I don’t mean I love you more than you love me. I mean I love you more than the bad days ahead of us, I love you more than any fight we will ever have. I love you more than the distance between us, I love you more than any obstacle that could try and come between us. I love you the most.”
10 beğeni · 2 yorum
kişibaşınadüşenmilligelir (@kisibasinadusenmilligelir)
Ok Fatih Terim
07.01.18 beğen 4 cevap
Hakan (@hebn)
cool
17.02.18 beğen cevap
son ve tek aşkım (ingilizcemmmm)
7 beğeni · 0 yorum

ipek

@ipekdemir

quote
People want pretty much the same things; they wanted to be happy. Most young people seemed to think that those things lay somewhere in the future while most older people believed they lay in the past.
Nicholas Sparks
ünlüye puan vermedi, inceleme eklemedi.
7 beğeni · 0 yorum

Joseph K

@jsk

Sing me to sleep!!
4 beğeni · 0 yorum

Örgülü Kaktüs

@sadece-sila-

How King Tutankhamun Died
21 OCTOBER, 2014
Research suggests Tutankhamun died from genetic weakness caused by family inbreeding

In November last year (2013), scientists announced that they had finally solved the mystery of King Tutankhamun’s death after 3,300 years. The boy king, they claimed, died after being struck by a speeding chariot . However, a new ‘virtual autopsy’ of the world-famous pharaoh has revealed that serious genetic physical impairments would have made riding a chariot impossible. According to a report in The Independent , the results instead suggest that Tutankhamun succumbed to genetic impairments that were caused by the fact that his parents were brother and sister.
Tutankhamun was the 11 th pharaoh of the 18 th Dynasty, a period of Egyptian history known as the New Kingdom, which was Egypt’s most prosperous time and marked the peak of its power. The king, who began his reign at the tender age of ten, became one of the most famous pharaoh’s of Egypt following the 1922 discovery of his opulent tomb by Howard Carter, along with his body and spectacular golden mask, and the tales of the supposed curse placed upon his tomb.
A reproduction of what Howard Carter saw when he discovered Tutankhamun’s tomb
A reproduction of what Howard Carter saw when he discovered Tutankhamun’s tomb in 1922. Credit: Steve Parker / flickr
In February 2010, the results of DNA tests confirmed that he was the son of Akhenaten and Akhenaten's sister and wife. Marriage within family was not uncommon in ancient Egypt and was practiced among royalty as a means of perpetuating the royal lineage. The pharaohs believed they were descended from the gods and incest was seen as acceptable so as to retain the sacred bloodline. However, what they were unaware of the time was the severe consequences of family inbreeding. The fact that Tutankhamun’s parents had been brother and sister, resulted in numerous genetic conditions that the boy king suffered, including a cleft palate, a club foot, feminine hips, and a severe overbite.
Recent reconstruction of Tutankhamun
Recent reconstruction of Tutankhamun, showing the genetic abnormalities he suffered as a result of family inbreeding. Credit: BBC
Mystery has surrounded Tutankhamun ever since his death in 1323 BC, aged 19. Theories have ranged from violent murder to leprosy and even a snake bite. The most convincing explanation to have emerged was last year’s announcement that he had been struck by a chariot. This hypothesis had been supported by substantial evidence including x-ray and CT scanning technology which revealed a pattern of injuries down one side of his body. Computer simulations conducted by expert crash investigators showed that Tutankhamun’s injuries were consistent with those that would have been sustained in a chariot accident.
However, new research based on more than 2,000 computer scans and a genetic analysis of Tutankhamun’s family, suggests that the boy king could never have ridden in a chariot because of his serious genetic physical impairments, including his severe clubbed foot, which prevented him from standing unaided. This is backed up by the discovery of 130 used walking canes in his tomb.
The mummy of Tutankhamun
The mummy of Tutankhamun. Credit: Kenneth Garrett
The virtual autopsy revealed that only the fracture in his knee occurred before he died, while fractures in his skull and other parts of his body occurred after the boy king was already dead – leading scientists to believe he may have succumbed to an inherited illness.
Professor Albert Zink, head of the Institute for Mummies and Icemen in Italy said that the young royal’s death was most likely caused from him being in a weakened state as a result of genetic impairments inherited from his brother and sister parents. The study also showed that the frail king was afflicted with malaria, which may also have been a serious factor in the cause of death.
8 beğeni · 0 yorum

Damlanur

@damlanur-alkan

When you feel having a lump in your throat
6 beğeni · 0 yorum

Nuri Kantare

@nuri-bahce

Just English
Hello world. Are you cola?
3 beğeni · 0 yorum

Ozgenur ozdemir

@ozgenur-ozdemir946

It is humility that makes men as angels;
It was pride that changed angels into devils
4 beğeni · 0 yorum
9 beğeni · 6 yorum
Firuze Hamitoğlu (@firuzehamitoglu)
I'm sorry, but
yes. To talk to him, it's like trying to describe a rainbow to a blind person...
20.10.17 beğen 3 cevap
Joseph K (@jsk)
F.ck the rainbow. Your time important for you. :)
20.10.17 beğen cevap
Yrd.Doç.CEVİZKABUĞU (@karacurin)
Terliği fırlatırım ha!!!””” Ne bu ecnebice 😉😉😉
20.10.17 beğen 8 cevap