Essay topics: tpo 256
The material discusses if the vessels that were found in Iraq a long time ago could be used as electric batteries. While the reading looks at the topic from one perspective, the listening challenges certain points outlined in the reading passage.
Firstly, the reading details specific points regarding this topic; namely, these vessels could not be used as batteries because of the absence of wires or other conductors. In addition to that, these vessels are similar to specific cylinders, which were used to hold scrolls. Finally, ancient people did not have any purpose for using electricity.
Conversely, the lecture challenges the points, one specific contradiction is these vessels were discovered by a group of local people, so there might be other materials attached to the vessels, but since those people were not trained archaeologists, they might not recognize the importance of these materials. Next, the vessels are similar to cylinders that hold scrolls, so they might be manufactured to preserve scrolls; however, they discovered that they could produce energy with specific liquid later, so they might be originated to a certain purpose then they could be adapted to another purpose. One final point, ancient people could use electricity to convince others that they had magical power; furthermore, they could use electricity for healing, such as relaxing muscles or relieve pain. Nowadays, people could use electricity for the same purpose.
- technology has made children less creative than they were in the past (80)
- tpo 25 the vessels were used electric batteries (81)
- the Little Ice Age (76)
- tpo 26 zebra mussels invasion (81)
- the lines sinosauropteryx represent feathers (55)
- related well to people are more important than studying (70)
- RELATED WELL TO PEOPLE IA MORE IMPORTANT THAN STUDYING (76)
- tpo 21 the genetically modified trees (73)
- young people nowadays do not have enough time to help their communites (76)
- tpo 34 the ability of the elephant dinosaur to live in the Arctic climate of Alaska's north slope (70)