Feb 9, 2014
Israeli archaeologists discover world's oldest bonfire
Researchers in Israel have unearthed the world's most ancient bonfire, dating back 300,000 years ago, as well as the oldest remains of cooked meat to have been discovered until now.
The Times of Israel
Fourier wants kids hooked on science with Einstein tablet
Last week, Fourier Education's einstein Tablet+ was awarded the winning prize for Best Digital Teaching Device at the annual Bett Awards, given out at the Bett Show, the world's largest event for learning technology held annually in London.
Fire Pit Estimated at 300,000-Years-Old Suggests Humans Have Been Enjoying Barbecues for a Long Time
Israeli archaeologists have discovered a cave in which they believe prehistoric humans built fires 300,000 years ago, comprising perhaps the earliest evidence of the controlled use of fire.
Israelis find reeaaaally old fireplace hearth
It's generally reckoned that early man "discovered" fire somewhere around a million years ago, but it's still unclear when he began to control and use it.
300,000-Year-Old Hearth Found In Qesem Cave
It's believed that humans discovered fire over a million years ago but when it became something controlled and used for daily needs is unknown.