anu-ano ang mga tanyag na artifact na matatagpuan sa pilipinas?Note:
... halimbawa nito ay ang tanyag na Chocolate Hills ng Bohol sa ... 200 ang kipot sa Pilipinas dahil sa ... [ Anu ano ang mga anyong lupa ang matatagpuan sa ... http://tl.answers.com/Q/Ano_ang_mga_anyong_lupa_at_anyong_tubig_sa_silangang_Asya
] Auto answered|Score .8358Note:
I'm sorry that that wasn't a good answer. Please hold on while I contact an expert.Weegy:
Here's a link to the national museum of the Philippines: [http://members.tripod.com/philmuseum/ind…
A small, innocent-looking object found in 1989 on the southeastern shore of Laguna de Ba'y was such a find. [ It now threatens to upset our basic understanding of Philippine history. The object is a thin copperplate measuring less than 8x12 inches in size and is inscribed with small writing that had been hammered into its surface.
The black, rolled-up piece of metal was found by a man dredging for sand near the mouth of the Lumbang River where it emptied into Laguna de Ba'y. The man could just have easily thrown it away as just another piece of junk that tended to clog his equipment as he tried to make a living. It was not porcelain, like those he found before and was able to sell for good money to the antique dealers from Manila.
Those dealers have been frequenting the area because it was a rich source of artifacts that were in demand among the rich in Manila. These artifacts provided another welcome source of income for people like this man who struggled to provide for his family.
Fortunately, the sand man decided to keep that piece of metal and take another look. Upon unrolling, it turned out that there was some kind of writing on the crumpled and blackened metal plate. He finally sold it to one of the dealers for almost nothing for it was unlike anything ever found before and nobody knew what it was.
Because it was not a recognizable object, the dealer could not find a private buyer for it. In desperation, he offered it to the National Museum of the Philippines, normally the buyer of last resort for unsold objects. The copper object is now called "Laguna Copperplate Inscription" (LCI).
It languished at the National Museum as supposedly qualified scholars passed up the chance to evaluate the artifact. They were either too busy or not interested, but perhaps intimidated by the prospect of working on something they had no knowledge of.
Fortunately, the ability and persistent effort of one man paid off in unlocking the secrets of the LCI. ] Expert answered|jeffreymcmillan|Points 60|
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