Babylonia and Assyria Coach Parrish Chapter 2, Section 2 OMS The Two Empires of Mesopotamia You go and carry off the enemys land; the enemy comes and carries off your land
This quote was the theme of ancient Mesopotamia. It was a period in which one ruler after the next came to power only to be conquered. The Two Empires of Mesopotamia 1.
2. The largest and most important Mesopotamian civilizations were: Babylonia Assyria Empire area of many territories and peoples
that is controlled by one government. Babylon capital city of Babylonia. Babylonian and Assyrian Similarities Two things that Babylonia and Assyria had in common were: 1. They were both vicious warrior empires. 2. Once they conquered an area, they used
the riches they gained to build grand cities where learning was valued. Map of Ancient Mesopotamia: Babylonia and Assyria Babylonian Empire
1. 2. Babylonian king named Hammurabi created Babylonia by uniting the city-states of Sumer.
Trade was increased by a network of roads that were built throughout the empire. Caravans groups of travelers. They stopped in Babylon on their way between Assyria and Sumer. Bazaars markets where trade occurred. A bazaar today!
Wealth Through Conquest When a king conquered a land, he gained all of the wealth associated with that land. Hammurabi conquered the city of Mari in 1760 BC and seized their chariots, weapons, and tools. Hammurabi
Assyrian Empire Assyria was located in northern Mesopotamia along the Tigris River. It was located in open land which was an easy target for enemies. Since the Assyrians were always defending themselves, they became
excellent warriors. Assyrias Contributions 1. 2. 3. Battering Ram powerful weapon having a
wooden beam mounted on wheels. Battering ram, sling shots, and archers were used by the Assyrians to conquer their enemies. Capital of Assyria, Nineveh, was a city of great learning. Nineveh library contained thousands of clay tablets from Babylon and Sumer. Battering Ram
Assyria Overthrown The Assyrians were eventually overthrown by the combined efforts of the Medes and the Chaldeans in the year 612 BC. Babylonia Rises Again
Under the Chaldeans, Babylon rose again to even greater splendor. It became the New Babylonian Empire. King Nebuchadnezzar II rebuilt the city of
Babylon, putting up huge walls for protection. Neb II also built a royal palace that was 350 feet tall. On top of the palace hung huge gardens. The Hanging Gardens of Babylon became one of the ancient wonders of the world. King Nebuchadnezzar II
Advances in Learning Under the rule of the Chaldeans, the New Babylonian Empire (NBE) became a center for learning and science. Chaldean astronomers charted the paths of stars and measured the length of a year. In 539 BC, the NBE was conquered by the
Persians but the capital city of Babylon was spared.
Large number of historical imager/ROIC designs for particle physics, X-ray integrating and photon counting, electron integrating and counting imagers. Cover full track from concept, design to series production. IP-portfolio. Close relationships with foundry technologists. Expertise in circuit & device physics...
How do proteins control entry into cells?Sept 30 and Oct 2. Cell Term Paper Titles: Start of process Due Monday 5 pts-email Dr Wilson for proposal approval and lets find a good project, this will take a few back-forth emails.
Mood & Tone Mood is the feeling that a piece of literature creates in the reader. Tone is a author's attitude toward the subject matter. * Moods Can Be Positive or Negative Hopeful Cheerful Joyous Playful Peaceful Gloomy Violent Tense...
ETHICS = MORAL PHILOSOPHY Ethics = inquiry into the nature of morality, codes and principles of moral action. Morality = actual practice of living according to certain rules of conduct or moral behavior.
LO established in 1888 and administered via UCOP like a campus until 1960's when astronomers moved to UCSC From this point, operations budget is split between science program funding through UCOP and facilities funding through UCSC
Tractive effort (?) is the lesser of: Maximum tractive effort (the amount of force that can be accommodated by the tire-pavement interface) Engine-generated tractive effort (function of engine torque, transmission and differential gearing, drive wheel radius)
Ready to download the document? Go ahead and hit continue!