Codex Rotundus: A 15-century Pocketbook

In the 15th century, Flemish craftsmen created the first pocketbook in history, the Codex Rotundus, a unique late-medieval manuscript comprised of 266 pages containing a lavishly illuminated Book of Hours written in Latin and French.

The Aztec Death Whistle: A 14th-Century Mystery

The Aztec Death Whistle is a pre-Columbian musical instrument that was used by the Aztecs for ceremonial purposes. This whistle is shaped like a skull or a human figure, and its unique sound is said to resemble the scream of a human being.

Debunking the Babylonokia: an 800-year-old Mobile Phone

An ancient mobile phone was found during archaeological excavations at Fuschl am See, (in Salzburg), Austria. Researchers unearthed the Babylonokia, an 800-year-old Nokia mobile phone with cuneiform writing on it

The Electropathic Sex Belt: Electroshock Medical Treatments to Cure Impotence and Hernias

a lot of fascinating new devices were introduced in the area of medicine. These new devices produced electric discharges and were supposed to cure everything from liver disease to hernias.
 One of those devices was The Electropathic Sex Belt

Mortsafes: Protecting Graves from 18th Century Body Snatchers

Mortsafe became popular in the 18th and 19th century Britain to protect graves from body snatchers

The Oldest Wheel In The World is More Than 5,000 Years-Old

While currently it is not known when the first wheel was invented, we have archaeological evidence of the oldest wheel to date ever found, known as the Ljubljana Marshes Wheel.
The Oldest Wheel In The World is More Than 5,000 Years-Old

Is the Dashka Stone a Hoax?

The Dashka Stone, also known as the Creator’s Map, is a unique and controversial artifact that is believed by some to be a handbook used by God to create the world.
Is the Dashka Stone a Hoax?

The Kozyrev Mirror and Russian Cosmism 1990

The Kozyrev Mirror was named after the theories of Russian astronomer and astrophysicist Nikolai Aleksandrovich Kozyrev, however, he did not invent or describe the device.
The Kozyrev Mirror and Russian Cosmism 1990

The Gallo-Roman Dodecahedron 2-4 Century AD

The Roman Dodecahedron or Gallo-Roman Dodecahedron has long been an object of great mystery. It is a small, hollow object made of bronze or (less commonly) stone. Geometrically, it has 12 flat faces, with each face being pentagonal, decorated with a number of knobs at each of the corners of the pentagon, and having a circular hole of varying diameters connecting to the hollow centre.