Image Courtesy: Wisden/TalkSportAdvertisementAfter being crowned as the champions a week ago, England have their eyes set on the Ashes which is set to commence from August 1. The WWE, who are known to hand over custom made title belts to winning teams from all around the globe, made no exception this time.Image Courtesy: Wisden/TalkSportTriple H announced on Twitter that the England cricket team would be getting a custom made title as well for their exhilarating journey to victory in the competition. He tweeted:An incredible tournament, an awe-inspiring final, and a team of worthy champions. Congratulations to @EnglandCricket for winning the ICC Men’s @CricketWorldCup 2019! This custom @WWE Championship is YOURS! @WWEUKAn incredible tournament, an awe-inspiring final, and a team of worthy champions. Congratulations to @EnglandCricket for winning the ICC Men’s @CricketWorldCup 2019! This custom @WWE Championship is YOURS! @WWEUK pic.twitter.com/hSesoSIwcc— Triple H (@TripleH) July 19, 2019Jos Buttler was rather in a competitive spirit after expressing his desire to have a Royal Rumble match with the squad with the last member remaining keeping the elusive belt. England are currently in preparation for the visiting Aussies and take their summer to another height by winning the Ashes as well.While the WWE are gearing up for the upcoming big four pay-per-view Summerslam. Moreover, the company have broadened their market into England as well with the newly reformed NXT UK.Read Also:Ashwin takes out another trick from his hatHere to stay: MS Dhoni is not looking to retire immediately, claims friend Arun Pandey Advertisement
On Vieques Island off the coast of Puerto Rico, two ancient South American tribes coexisted for more than 1000 years, from 5 to 1170 C.E. The Saladoids were known for their white and red painted pottery, as well as their openness to learning from other cultures. The Huecoids, in contrast, were mysterious craftsmen who skillfully carved semiprecious stones and kept to themselves. For the past 20 years, archaeologists have debated whether the two tribes belonged to the same culture or distinct cultures with origins in present-day Venezuela and Bolivia, respectively. So researchers resorted to coprolites—fossilized feces excavated from the tribes’ settlements. The ancient dung, shown in the above picture, contains gut microbes that provide clues to the two populations’ diets. After extracting and analyzing DNA at the core of the coprolites, which haven’t been contaminated by microbes in the soil, the researchers found that although both tribes consumed seafood, only the Saladoid samples contained freshwater fish parasites, suggesting that the tribe consumed raw fish regularly. The Huecoids, on the other hand, showed a preference for maize and fungi. The tribes’ distinct diets suggest that they indeed belonged to different cultures, the researchers report this month in PLOS ONE.