In the draft of my new work related to Hannibal Quo Vadis, I have included a description of two waves of Indo-European migrations coming out of the Russian Step. The first wave was dated to the 12th and 11th centuries BCE, and affected the urban development of the history of Malta. The second wave was created by the innovation of the war-chariot. The war-chariot, in other words, had technically advanced in Indo-Europe into a new war technology. According to this technology a teams of war-horses were harnessed to a wheeled vehical that evolved into a compact two-wheel charior. This led to a second wave of migration in which war-horse driven vehicals were able to migrate south and to penetrated into Anatolia (Turkey). From Anatolia the chariot technology migrated into into Lebanon (the Levant). As news spread, the Egyptians also became aware of the power and mobility of the chariot. The Egyptions quicky acquirted the technology for builting chariots because of their interest in it as an implement of war. The Egyptions' massed produced the chariot and trained teams of drivers, accompanied by archors, to use the chariot as a strategic battlefield attack platform. The timing of this adoption becane critical to repulsing a wave of "sea-people", and their advanced ships, which were attempting to invaded Egypt. As a consequence, the "sea-people" were evetually forced to abandon the sea and to melt into existing populations within the eastern and central Mediterranean Sea.
SOCIAL STUDIES DIARY
The Dark Ages
February 23, 2023
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Hannibal and Quo Vadis Emperium: Rise of the Roman Mediterranean Sea Empire
February 7, 2023
The main object of this narrative is to attempt present a timeline reiated to the cultural, social, and historical events that allowed the Romans to almost instantaneously design and construct the ancient world's most powerful naval force. This seemingly surprising and almost impossible task was accomplished despite the fact that the Romans had no virtual experience in ship-building or in the skills related to navigation, naval warfare, or dealing with sudden deadly weather conditions that could destroyan entire fleet of ships.