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They were able to remove the organs of the body, such as the heart and liver and intestine after a person had died without needing to cut the body completely open. (It is known as the Edwin Smith papyrus after the man who deciphered it (worked out what it meant).) The papyrus also explains that blood is pumped round the body from the heart (this knowledge was lost and not rediscovered for another 2000 years).The calendar Egyptian scientists observed the movement of the stars across the sky.In early civilisations the units of length were defined as parts of the body.

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The objects were moved in 1891 to the palace of Ismail Pasha in Giza before being transferred in 1902 to the current building at Tahrir Square, which is the first purpose-built museum edifice in the world.

Designed in the Neoclassical style by Marcel Dourgnon, the Egyptian Museum boasts 107 halls filled with artifacts dating from the prehistoric through the Roman periods, with the majority of the collection focused on the pharaonic era.

A basket of corn is not a 100th part of a boatload of corn. Once the Egyptians had standardised the cubit, they based all other measurements on it, so that every measurement was either a fraction or a multiple of a cubit.

The Egyptian measurement of area, the ‘setat’ was defined by a square with sides 100 cubits long.

One person’s forearm is likely to be shorter or longer than another person’s.

Also the measurements were not related to each other. The Egyptian cubit was now the length of a certain bar of metal, or sometimes wood, which was kept carefully in the royal palace or temple.

Before measurements were standardised you might buy a basket of corn, or even a boatload.

The Egyptians understood that these measurements could vary.

They realised that the annual flood of the Nile happened at the same time as a particular pattern of stars.