> Mammoths found frozen died in different time
> periods spread over tens of thousands of years.
How do you know the time periods? That reliable C14?
> Was there some sort of environmental calamityQuote
Richard Firestone, Allen West and Simon Warwick-Smith
Radiocarbon, or 14C is usually formed when a cosmic ray, traveling at at he nearly the speed of light, strikes a nitrogen atom (14N) in the atmosphere, transforming it into a radioactive form of carbon, called 14C. Scientists use the rate of radioactive decay of those atoms to estimate the age of old carbon-based objects such as charcoal, wood, seeds, and bones, which may be associated with harder-to-date items such as pottery and stone tools.
Although this technique is reliable in most cases, radiocarbon researchers have discovered a major flaw in the theory. At one time, scientists thought the radiocarbon in the atmosphere remained constant, but to their surprise, they discovered that radiocarbon levels varied considerably over thousands of years--a fact that makes radiocarbon dating substantially less reliable for those times when atmospheric radiocarbon changed dramatically.
At its worst, the effect is so dramatic that scientists refer to it as a “radiocarbon plateau,” or a reversal, meaning that the 14C dates are in reverse order, with younger dates seeming to predate older ones. During such a reversal, radiocarbon dates can be off by many thousands of years, as you can see from ……
For example, dates from the Paleo-Indian sites at Leavitt and Gainey, in Michigan, came from layers that scientists knew were 12,000 years old; and yet the radiocarbon date came back suggesting that, inexplicably, the long-vanished Ice Age Indians were still hunting extinct camels when the Egyptian pharaohs were building the Temple of Karnak 2,00 years ago.
Another 13,000-year-old site, at Thedford, Ontario, Canada, seemed to show that the long dead Indians miraculously came back to life and lived up until about the time of Jesus. In addition, the most astounding Clovis-era site of all was at Grant Lake in Nunavut Province in northern Canada, where the long gone Ice Age Paleo-Indians had apparently been hunting mammoths during the time of the Battle of Gettysburg in the U.S. Civil War!
> every year?
You have no idea what catastrophes there were, the testing that has been performed nor the info written about it.
> Animals die. When they die in the tundra, they
> sometimes get frozen.
> There was no "flash" freezing, and there's nothing
> at all unusual about these mammoths nor the
> contents of their mouths/stomachs.
Except for the magnetic grains in the tusks and the black mat covering.
You've got a lot of catching up to do.