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Before major holidays, we recommend that you place your orders at least five days in advance. The Copper Age Mound Necropolis in Salve, Lecce, Italy: Radiocarbon Dating Results on Charcoals, Bones, Cremated Bones, and Pottery. Archaeological surface surveys carried out near Salve in southern Italy led to the identification of about 90 stone mounds spread over an area of about 100 ha. Systematic archaeological investigations allowed to identify the mounds as funeral structures with some having megalithic features. In the necropolis, both the inhumation and cremation rituals are evident, in some cases within the same mound. This article presents the results of an accelerator mass spectrometry (AMS) radiocarbon dating campaign carried out on different kinds of samples recovered from several structures: unburned and cremated bones, charcoals, and organic residues extracted from pottery sherds. The results allowed to assess the chronology of the site and to shed new light on the different funeral practices in Copper Age southern Italy.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection. *Disclaimer: The products offered on this web site are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, mitigate or prevent any disease. The information and statements presented on this site have not been evaluated or approved by the Food and Drug Administration. The use of herbs and essential oil for the prevention, treatment, mitigation or cure of disease has not been approved by the FDA or USDA. The information on this site is based on the traditional and historic use of herbs as well as personal experience and is provided for general reference and educational purposes only. It is not intended to diagnose, prescribe or promote any direct or implied health claims. This information is and products are not intended to replace professional veterinary and/or medical advice. You should not use this information to diagnose or treat any health problems or illnesses without consulting your vet and/or doctor. I present the products on this site and the information supplied here without guarantees, and weI disclaim all liability in connection with the use of these products and/or information. Any person making the decision to act upon this information is responsible for investigating and understanding the effects of their own actions. Please read our Services and Conditions of Use and Limitation Of Liability policy. Molly's Herbals & Fias Co Farm Web Sites Written, Designed & Maintained by Molly Nolte All graphics, photos and text on these pages were created by, and are the sole property of Molly Nolte. Individuals are granted the right to download a single copy of this page for archival purposes on electronic media and/or conversion into a single printed copy for personal use. All other use or reproduction of this material, such as in publications or use on other websites is strictly prohibited. It may not otherwise be reprinted or recopied, in whole or in part, in any form or medium, without express written permission. As with avian twitterers, all users of the microblogging service Twitter begin as eggs. On Twitter, an egg is a person whose profile picture is a simple image of an egg. The image is the default image; it means that the user hasn't chosen a picture to accompany their profile. 'Egg' has become a kind of shorthand for "Internet troll," though the avatar can simply indicate that a user is new to Twitter or inexperienced with the platform. Twitter recently made news by adding a feature that allows users to mute tweets coming from egg accounts. There are various reasons why someone might be an egg. They're new to Twitter and haven't bothered to choose a picture; they're—gulp—new to computers in general and can't figure out how to change the default icon; they want to be incognito. Those in the last category may wear their anonymity as an innocuous cloak, or they may crouch wickedly under it in true troll form.
Twitter is working to correct what many have criticized as a weak response to trolls, but fear of trolls is widespread enough to instill a good case of egg-phobia ( ovaphobia has been proposed as a name for a fear of literal eggs, but that word is not yet established) in some: I don't auto-follow & I don't follow eggs. Unless you look like this, and even then, you better have some interesting tweets #JustSaying pic.twitter.com/WyREGF4PSc. — Dr Alexandria Szeman: Writing & Reading @ Home (@Alexandria_SZ) December 28, 2016.
The egg icon was not the original default profile image for Twitter users. According to writer (among other things) Bob Leggitt, the first Twitter users, those who signed on in March of 2006, had a figure in silhouette as their default profile image. That image was followed by an emoticon typically used to express confusion: o_O.