How did Sumer develop the features of civilization?

they discovered how to make glass out of sand and they were the first people to mix copper and tin to make bronze!!!!

No and no. They moved into the Tigris/Euphrates river valley from the foothills of the Taurus and Zagros Mountaintains. They relied on agriculture and the river valley was parched, so they invented irrigation, which in turn led to them inventing cities, hierarchal government and monumental architecture. Once these things were established they also were the first to practice organized warfare.

Civilizations developed by temptation (see Bible's Chapter 2, Serpent's Tree of Knowledge)

Sumer developed civilizations from using their most ancient Burgher System they called the "me"

The ancient "Me" systematic laws {Burgher System} are used to organize social systems that consist of 'various institutions, priestly offices, ritualistic paraphernalia, mental and emotional attitudes, to educate sundry beliefs and dogmas'. They taught positive and negative allusive aspects of life and the natural order of things. This education is used to indoctrinate mankind into a particular idealized illusion of a delusional reality! Akkadians called the Sumerians as Burghers that bourgeoisified their people! The Temptation was to gain the knowledge to live and work to receive great riches by living in a CIVILIZATION. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . By: Richard David Dellerman,

Previous to the Sumerian settlements in the Fertile Crescent

Yamna Culture

Chogha Bonut is probably the oldest lowland village in southwestern Iran. Chogha Bonut was occupied sometime in the second half of the eighth millennium BC. The archaeology team said, "The site continued to be occupied for much of the seventh millennium BC." They said, "It was deserted for at least one millennium". Then some time in the sixth millennium, they disappeared again. [This seems to be around the time of the 5500BP Black Sea flood.] (This 7200 BC period also fits with the Catal Huyuk civilization in the hill country of eastern Turkey) They said, "Then, sometime in the middle of the fifth millennium BC, it was re-occupied and remained inhabited into the early fourth millennium BC, when it was deserted once again".

Susiana Flood The melting of the previous Ice Age started frequent rainstorms around the globe. When the polar ice melts at a fast rate, it creates very harsh rainstorms, flooding, lightening, hailstorms, hurricanes, and with divers changes of weather patterns. When a flood occurred, the water flowed into the Tigris and Euphrates Rivers that must have also flooded the entire river valley in Susiana including the low marshland close to the Persian Gulf! When the Black Sea flooded, it would have covered much of the plains around Catal Huyuk in Turkey. The ancient Sumerian tablets inform us of Sumer's low land frequent flooding between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers of Mesopotamia. This could be the flood Gilgamesh, Lord of Kullab, and Noah had written about. Gilgamesh in the province of

*Erech was dated to be around 5500 BC.

The first Dynasty of Erech (Sumer's City-State) was dated to be before the sixth millennium BC. The first King ruler of Erech was called "son of the Sun-god". Could this be the time of Chronos? He was the son of the Sun-god Uranus, the Illuminating One/god.

Chogha Bonut Salvage excavations in 1978 uncovered a series of buildings dating to the 7200 - 6200 BC Late Middle Susiana and to the middle of the 5th - 4th millennium

Formative Susiana periods. An erosion level, 2080 cm thick, separates the remains of the Middle Susiana period from those of the Formative [earlier years] and ceramic period. Except for Ali Kosh, located in the Deh Luran Plain (A Plain is at a higher level than a mountain's river valley) located north of Susiana; all early Neolithic (8th until the 6th millennium BC) ceramic sites in Iran are located in the Zagros Mountains. The peoples living in the high plains and mountains stayed high and dry from all the flooding that was taking place in all the river valleys.

Some scholars believe that southwestern Iran, particularly the highland, was cold, dry, and mostly uninhabited between 11000 to 9000 BCE. The domestication of animals and cereals took place not in the mid-altitude of the Zagros Mountains but in the oases in the Levant [Lebanon, Israel, and parts of Syria and Turkey], Jordan and Syria before the Great Flood. When this sudden spell of cold and dry weather known as the Younger Dryas period, ca. 11,000-10,000 BC, gradually ended by 8000 BC. [The Great Flood era began]. The uninhabited regions of the Near East, in 7295 BC, were being colonized [as were Jericho and Catal Huyuk], by people who had previously practiced food production.

After the Great Flood of 8200 to 7200 BC, the first Susiana people [Neanderthal?] seem to have not resettled in Susiana but have moved on to a different location [back up north as the Nordic Niflheim people]. The Aurignacian Culture [Cro-Magnon, At'lan Culture -Samarian culture] type replaced the primitive cultured people and began the civilized agricultural and trading towns throughout these new fertile crescents after the Great Flood era. This was the high tech culture that migrated downd from the 32,000 year Aurignacian Culture of northwestern France. These were the people as the Basque's Aquilonians and Sippar's Sephardic Sumerian that became known as the Celts of Europa/Europe and Roma of the Chaldees. - - - - - - - - - - by: Richard David Dellerman;