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Seals depicting scenes from the Gilgamesh Epic are exceedingly common, and begin about 1,000 years before the earliest cuneiform tablets dealing with those scenes.
Accordingly, the materials out of which the Gilgamesh Epic was fashioned by the second millennium B. were circulating orally, and pictorally, around 3,000 B.
One of the most famous astrologers in China was Tsou Yen who lived in around 300 BC, and who wrote: 'When some new dynasty is going to arise, heaven exhibits auspicious signs for the people'. They spoke a language entirely unrelated to Sumerian, one of a group we call 'Semitic' today, because the people who speak it are described, in the Bible, as having been descended from Shem, the oldest son of Noah." *Trivia: "[....] The spread of Akkadian as the language of administration throughout the Near East led to contacts with Indo-European languages and also facilitated the borrowing of hundreds of its lexical items by languages like Hebrew. - Trivia / Cuneiform - "It is estimated that 99 percent of the Babylonian tablets have yet to be dug. 'Also older sites that are as old as 5000 years have been found and a distinctive pattern can be seen within the area that stretches from Liwa to Gyal as Shabol," pointed out the Omani archaeology expert.
Astrology in China also became combined with the Chinese form of geomancy known as Feng shui.- "The Longshan (or Lung-shan) culture [龙山文化 Lngshān wnhu], also sometimes referred to as the Black Pottery Culture, was a late Neolithic culture in the middle and lower Yellow River valley areas of northern China, dated from about 3000 to 2000 BC. [....]" [Based on: A History of the Hebrew Language, Angel Saenz-Badillos, 2000 edition, p. [...] She also pointed out that earlier excavations in Sohar had unearthed proofs of Oman's connections both with India, China and the city states of Mesopotamia.
It is called the Minoan, after its most famous king, Minos.
Reportedly, Minoan cities were unwalled." [Link: 1] 3,000 B. - Division / Semitic Language - "[....] A common view is that the first division within Semitic happened before 3000 BCE, separating Northeast Semitic (Akkadian) from the rest.