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Looking more closely, the researchers found that the features — which they now suspect to be the perimeter of a 4,500-year old ritual arena — formed a rough C-shape.
The site is 2 miles northeast of Stonehenge, buried beneath the already-famous site Durrington Walls.
A region named Germania was documented before 100 AD.
During the Migration Period the Germanic tribes expanded southward.
It includes 16 constituent states, covers an area of 357,021 square kilometres (137,847 sq mi), and has a largely temperate seasonal climate.
With about 82 million inhabitants, Germany is the most populous member state of the European Union.
Here's a look at some of the most monumental findings of 2015: As part of a larger project using drones to analyze the ancient Egyptian pyramids, scientists working in November uncovered surprising "thermal anomalies" along the eastern side of the Great Pyramid of Giza.
While scanning the lower level of the pyramid, researchers noticed a temperature variance that hinted that instead of a solid row of limestone blocks, they were looking at a gap of air (air doesn't hold heat as well as solid rock).
The "Steppe Geoglyphs" are 260 massive mounds, ramparts, and trenches arranged in basic shapes like crosses and circles.
North of Durrington Walls and east of Stonehenge, archaeologists found the remains of a home built from trees: a hearth with pieces of heat-cracked flint, chunks of bone, flint flakes used for cutting tools and making arrowheads, and ocher pods that could've been used as dye.
They think the area could provide critical clues about where the builders of Stonehenge came from. They used mitochondrial DNA, a tiny component of each of our genetic blueprints that's passed down only through one's mother.
In September, researchers stumbled upon 10,000-year-old stone tools in Redmond, Wash., while working to restore a salmon habitat.
The remains suggest the people who lived here used tools to eat bison, deer, bear, sheep and, to their surprise, salmon (which the researchers cheekily noted brought the restoration project full circle).