Nibiru ~ Zecharia Sitchen

The current works of researcher Zacharia Sitchen, a Jewish scholar of wide ranging disciplines who has brought to life the translations of ancient Sumerian cuneform writings which tell of visiting Gods. Sumer was thought to be a legend until 50 years ago.

The Sumerian tablets are dated around 4000 BC and accurately relate the stories of celestial planets that exist in our solar system complete with their moons, their dominate gaseous or aquatic features, their colors and their sizes all of these being accurate.

The tablets even record the existence of Pluto, Neptune, and Uranus. These are planets that were not discovered by our scientists until the last 3 centuries. Pluto being discovered in this one.

According to researchers like Sitchen the Sumerian civilization had high rise buildings, streets, market places, schools, temples, metalergy, medicine, surgery, textile making, gourmet foods, agriculture, irrigation, international trade, music, zoo's, warfare, kingships and courts.

This society seemed to spring suddenly into full bloom apparently from nowhere.

The Sumerians are responsible for the first monumental temples and palaces, for the founding of the first city states and most likely for the invention of writing (all in the period of 3100-3000 BCE) are the Sumerians.

The first written signs are pictographic, so they can be read in any language and one can't infer a particular language. A pictogram of an arrow means `arrow' in any language. A few centuries later, however, these signs were used to represent Sumerian phonetic values and Sumerian words.

The pictogram for an arrow is now used to represent ti, the Sumerian word for `arrow', but also for the phonetic sound ti in words not related to `arrow'.

So it is generally assumed that the Sumerians were also responsible for the pictographic signs, or possibly together with (or with a large influence of) the contemporaneous Elamites.

If the Sumerians aren't the ones who actually invented writing than they are at least responsible for quickly adopting and expanding the invention to their economic needs (the first tablets are predominantly economic in nature).

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