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  1. c. 2900 BC: Beginning of the Early Dynastic Period I in Sumer. [1] c. 2900 BC – 2600 BC: Votive statues from the Square Temple of Eshnunna (modern Tell Ashmar, Iraq) were made. One of them is now in the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago. Excavated 1932–1933.

  2. The 365-day calendar year was started in ancient Egypt, with fixed lunar months of 30 days + 5 epagomenal days. [1] 2852 BC: The beginning of the period of the Three August Ones and Five Emperors in China. 2832 BC: Estimated germination of the Methuselah Tree, the oldest known living organism. 2807 BC: Possible date for an asteroid or comet ...

    • 30th century BC, 29th century BC, 28th century BC
    • 3rd millennium BC
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  4. 7th millennium BC · 7000–6001 BC. 6th millennium BC · 6000–5001 BC. 5th millennium BC · 5000–4001 BC. 4th millennium BC · 4000–3001 BC. 40th century BC. 39th century BC. 38th century BC. 37th century BC. 36th century BC.

  5. Division of Time. To talk about large sections of time, years are grouped together in the following way: Decade = 10 years. Century = 100 years. Millennium = 1000 years. As a result, time can be split into centuries or millennia, as is demonstrated below: Watch a video explanation on the History Skills YouTube channel:

  6. The 29th century BC was a century that lasted from the year 2900 BC to 2801 BC. For faster navigation, this Iframe is preloading the Wikiwand page for 29th century BC . Home

  7. A Chronological Map from the Creation to the Fourth Century A.D. This has been adapted from the Chrono-Genealogical Table in the Parallel Bible (1885). The dating here used is acknowledged as disputable, but primarily functions as a help in comparing the lifespans of various biblical figures, and is not meant as an authoritative guide to ...