Let’s take a look at the Uthiragosamangai Temple, whose stone carvings have confused experts around the world.
The local government decided to create replicas of the statues in this temple and place them all over the state. Of course, they have used high-tech machines to create very similar, if not identical, replicas.
Modern sculptors believe that ancient sculptors may have followed the same process as they did, just of course, because they did not have such advanced techniques as we do, they must have worked for several weeks with very primitive and ancient tools.
In addition, according to locals, modern statues have an important shortcoming. That is, the ball in the lion’s mouth is made of the same material as the rest of the statue, while in the case of the original statues, the ball was made of a completely different material called Onyx.
Is this another indication or proof of an incredibly advanced ancient civilization? How can we explain such a thing?
Watch the following video for more information.
The history of science and technology in the Indian subcontinent begins with prehistoric human activity in the Indus Valley civilization to early states and empires.
Year 5500 BC had a number of places resembling Mehrgarh appeared, which formed the basis of later colloquial cultures. The inhabitants of these places maintained trade relations with the Middle East and Central Asia.
Irrigation developed in the Indus Valley Civilization around 4500 BC.  The size and prosperity of the Indus civilization grew as a result of this innovation, which eventually led to more planned settlements using drainage and drainage.  Sophisticated irrigation and water storage systems were developed by the Indus Valley Civilization, including artificial reservoirs in Girnar dating to 3000 BC. and an early canal irrigation system from about 2600 BC. Cotton was grown in the region 5–4 millennium BC. Sugar cane was originally from tropical South and Southeast Asia.
History of science and technology in the Indian subcontinent