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A medieval ship was discovered in the Russian Volga river

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A medieval ship discovered in the depths of the Russian river Volga.

The employees of the Mother of God’s Kazan monastery in the village of Vinnovka, discovered the wreck site in the spring. Archaeologists make use of any of Polytech, in Russia, were involved in the investigations of the wreck site, which dates back to the 14th or 15th century.

With the help of the underwater ultrasonic scanners, and a submersible drone, the experts found the ship, which has a total area of approximately 164 feet by 66 feet. “Most of the time the sunken ship in the sand, but the ultrasound images show clearly on their end and kept in a frame made of wood, and in the video you will see a great chain and old rope,” the scientists said in a statement.

CUT OFF THE HEAD OF A CITY OF 40,000-YEAR-OLD WOLF HAS BEEN DISCOVERED IN RUSSIA

Radiocarbon analysis of a piece of wood from the wreck is dated to some time between 1330 and 1500. This allows the ship to be older than the nearby town of Samara, which was built in 1586.

A medieval ship was discovered in the Volga river.
(Samara, Polytech)

One nail was recovered from the wreckage and was found to be 99.5 percent iron, which indicates that it was manufactured in the middle ages.

It is unclear as to whether the vessel was a military or commercial ship, according to the experts, make use of any of Polytech, that is to say, it could be an Asian, Scandinavian or Western European origin.

2,100-YEAR-OLD-IPHONE-CASE ” HAS BEEN DISCOVERED IN THE ‘RUSSIAN ATLANTIS’

Earlier this year, has been a farmer in Russia has discovered a 2,000-year-old tomb containing the remains and artifacts of an ancient royal.

By 2018, archaeologists discovered an ancient prince’s tomb, in the southern part of Siberia.

DNA analysis recently confirmed the identity of the mysterious ” one-legged skeleton is discovered under a dance floor in Russia earlier this year.

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As suspected, the skeleton of the French general Charles-Etienne Gudin de la Sablonniere, who was struck by a cannonball during Napoleon’s ill-fated invasion of Russia in 1812.

From Fox News: Christopher Carbone contributed to this article.

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