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Mining in the Alps dates back much further than previously thought – in the Austrian region of Montafon since the Bronze Age.

Thanks to C14 dating, a group of researchers was able to detect in the course of prospecting in the Bartholomäberg region at a height of 1450 metres ancient traces of mining from the middle Bronze Age.

They found 248 sites in the Middle Bronze Age (2100-1550 BC), then a sudden drop to a mere 29 in the Late Bronze (1550-1200 BC) followed by an upsurge to 254 in Iron Age I (1200-1000 BC).

Thanks to C14 dating, a group of researchers from Goethe University in Frankfurt led by Professor Rüdiger Krause of the Institute of Archaeological Sciences was able to detect in the course of prospecting in the Bartholomäberg region at a height of 1450 metres ancient traces of mining from the middle Bronze Age.

It was in this way that the researchers also discovered that 2500 years later -- towards the end of the Early Middle Ages -- mining evidently even resumed there, since there are clear traces in the terrain from this period too.

The level of radioactivity in newly produced metal varies widely, but is in general very small.

One very long lasting debate in Bronze Age Mediterranean archaeology has to do with attempting to match calendar dates to those associated with Egyptian regnal lists.

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