Quantum redactiones paginae "Aetas ferrea" differant

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({{Systema aetatum trium}})
==Tempora==
[[Fasciculus:Ironageroof.jpg|thumb|Tectum in modum aetatis ferreae factum apud Fundum Butser in [[Hantonia]] [[Angliae]].]]
Aetas ferrea coepisse putatur [[saeculum 12 a.C.n.|saeculo duodecimo a.C.n.]] in [[Asia]], [[Persis|Perside]], [[India]] (cum [[civilizatiodoctrina Vedica|civilizatione Vedica]] post [[Rigveda]]m), et [[Graecia]] (per [[Obscuraesaecula Aetatesobscura Graecae|Obscuras(Graecia Aetatesantiqua)|saecula Graecasobscura]]). Alibi in [[Europa]], multo serius coepit.<!--The Iron Age began in the 8th century BC in [[Halstatt culture|Central Europe]] and the 6th century BC in [[pre-Roman Iron Age|Northern Europe]]. Iron use, in [[smelting]] and forging for tools, appears in West Africa by 1200 BC, making it one of the first places for the birth of the Iron Age.<ref name="millermintz">Duncan E. Miller and N. J. Van Der Merwe, 'Early Metal Working in Sub Saharan Africa' ''Journal of African History'' 35 (1994) 1–36; Minze Stuiver and N. J. Van Der Merwe, 'Radiocarbon Chronology of the Iron Age in Sub-Saharan Africa' ''Current Anthropology'' 1968.</ref><ref>[http://www.homestead.com/wysinger/ironage.html How Old is the Iron Age in Sub-Saharan Africa?] — by Roderick J. McIntosh, Archaeological Institute of America (1999)</ref> However, it is still not determined whether the use of iron in Africa was invented independently there or was the result of technology transfer from the north.<ref>[http://muse.jhu.edu/demo/history_in_africa/v032/32.1alpern.pdf "Iron in Sub-Saharan Africa,"] a Stanley B. Alpern scriptus (2005).</ref> -->
 
Aetas ferrea usitatedividi divisa estsolet in duo genera, quae sunt prima aetas ferrea(1200–1000 a.C.n.) et secunda aetas ferrea. <!-- Ferrea I (1200–1000 a.C.n.) illustrates continuity and discontinuity with the (previous) Late Bronze Age. There is no definitive cultural break between the thirteenth and twelfth centuries throughout the entire [aforesaid] region, though certain new features in the hill country, Transjordan and coastal region may suggest the appearance of the Aramaean and Sea People groups. There is evidence, however, that shows strong continuity with Bronze Age culture, though as one moves later into Iron I, the culture begins to diverge more significantly from that of the late second millennium.-->
 
{{NexInt}}
* [[Index situum archaeologicorum]]
* [[Metallurgia Romana]]
* [[Tabula synoptica principalium Mundi Veteris culturarum praehistoricum]]
 
== Notae ==
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