Finds are published at https: The barb is 6mm long and 4mm wide in the centre of the base, the flint has a mid grey colour with darker patches and one creamy patch. This flint dates to the early Bronze Age.
The object is triangular in shape with a barb on either side of the base and a tang in the centre 5mm long, 5mm wide. Invasive flaking scars cover both the dorsal and the ventral sides.
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The flint has an off white patina with light grey mottling. The object is triangular in shape, the base has a barb on either side, the tips if which are angled inwards, with a tang in the centre 7mm long, 6mmwide. Invasive flaking scars cover the dorsal and the ventral.
The flint has a mid grey colour with darker and lighter patches. Invasive flaking scars cover the dorsal and ventral, the arrowhead has a very low, almost flat profile. Mid grey colour with darker and lighter grey patches.
Flint arrowheads, dating from the late Neolithic to Chalcolithic periods, ca. B.C. [Credit: The Oriental Institute]. Dating flint arrowheads. 6 days ago grimes graves, tools that included pointed blades and materials used to an arrowhead identification online database.
This artefact dates to the Neolithic. Further slight abrupt edge-retouch curving around the distal end can be interpreted as a platform from which invasive pressure flakes could have been removed.
This artefact can, therefore, be interpreted as an arrowhead blank that has been roughly formed, but not finished. The leaf-shaped form of the blank and the curving retouched platform around the distal end indicate that a leaf-shaped arrowhead was most likely the intended product; leaf-shaped arrowheads date from the early Neolithic c. However, the orientation of the blank with the tip at the bulbar end is unusual as leaf-shaped arrowheads are usually manufactured with the bulbar end at the base of the arrowhead as this facilitates the production of a thin slender point.