In the first chapter, the exploration of the "Chaldwell" revealed seven layers that included a great variety of works. Unique unique ivory from each class was comparable to its elegant adjacent pottery. 14-year-old carbon tests were made of each type of pottery Also confirmed.
The archeological pottery was from the deepest part of this hill, belonging to the 2nd millennium BC. The alfalfa lobsters of the archeological find in the historic Tel Aviv confirmed the fifth to fourth millennium BC. In the second chapter, archaeological excavations in Autumn of 1345 Several chips began to discover and access to architecture. The furnaces and furnaces made of crude clay promising a great transformation in the architecture of the Iblis.
There were furnaces for copper smelting in Tel Iblis. Also, stone objects such as bowls, abrasives, rock stone sub-axes, rocky stones and stone tools were excavated from the soil. There are also bone objects, numerous Scythians, Copper objects, and various types of mud from this hill. According to the evidence, the metal industry in the 5th millennium BC has been widely developed in this area. What makes the Iblis metallic unique is a meta-tagging method at a controlled or less controlled temperature. The inhabitants of this hill lived in the 5th millennium BC in houses with more than one room built with hand-made clay. Agriculture And their livestock was their work.
Under one of the residential rooms in Tel Aviv, the remains of the adult male skeletons were located. Along with this skeleton, a glass of stone was also obtained that showed the religious beliefs of the inhabitants there. From the condition of this room and its connection with the rest of the rooms, it was discovered that the site was deliberately built to bury the corpse. In this way, the tomb of the residents of Tel-Iblis was located inside the village and in the rooms of the houses. According to Caldwell, the people of Tel Aviv had cultural ties with Marvdasht Fars, and then with the central parts of the Central Plateau of Iran, and in the following periods they established the same relationship with Mesopotamia. Dr. Sarfaraz, who continued the ancient exploration of Tel Aviv, admitted the fifth millennium BC.