Building a great online dating profile

Professor Alasdair Whittle, of Cardiff University, said: 'With more accurate dating, the Neolithic period is no longer the sleepy, hazy swathe of time where it is the default position to lump everything together.'We can now think about the Neolithic period in terms of more rapid changes, constant movement of people and fast diffusion of ideas.

We can also populate our imagination with generations and communities of people making different choices.'This dating programme has far-reaching significance beyond the early Neolithic monuments in southern Britain.

Some 90 causewayed enclosures are known to exist in Britain but traces of them are now hard to detect Evidence for violence like burnt ramparts and people killed by arrowheads typical of the time has also been uncovered by the research in some enclosures, such as Crickley Hill in Gloucestershire and Maiden Castle and Hambledon Hill in Dorset.

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The Trundle near Chichester, Sussex, is an Iron Age Hill Fort built around a Neolithic causewayed enclosure.

Researchers now believe that causewayed enclosures were rapidly erected all over southern England in just 75 years Some 90 causewayed enclosures are known to exist in Britain but traces of them are now hard to detect.

Scammers are good at being charming and saying all the right things—and they start it fast.

They have a lot of victims to get through, so they’re going to try to move things along as quickly as possible.

Of course, just because someone is younger doesn’t mean that they’re a scammer; it’s just something to keep in mind.

Scammers also often list themselves as widowed (especially with a child), self-employed, or working overseas.

If someone sends you a message and says they’d like to get to know you, save a copy of their picture and use Google’s reverse image search to see if anyone has posted about that photo being used for a scam.

If that image shows up on other profiles with different names, you should be suspicious. If you receive other photos, and anything seems off, be wary.

Windmill Hill, a large Neolithic causewayed enclosure in Avebury, Wiltshire, was previously thought to have been built between 37BC.

Using a new computer dating method, scientists now believe it was constructed between 37BC - narrowing the estimate from six centuries to six decades It was previously thought that huge monuments, including Windmill Hill in Wiltshire and Maiden Castle in Dorset, spread slowly across the country over five centuries during the Neolithic period from 4000 to 2000BC.

Among the more visible ones are at Windmill Hill and Knap Hill near Avebury and Whitesheet Hill near Salisbury.

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