Archaeologists can now utilize particle physics to delve into the past, thanks to new technologies.

Naples, Italy— Archaeologist Raffaella Bosso climbs into the deafening solitude of an underground maze, zigzagging back in time 2,300 years, beneath Naples, Italy's most turbulent city.

She claims that the Ancient Greeks invaded Naples before the Romans, leaving life and death in ancient burial chambers.

She shines a flashlight on a stone-relief tombstone with buried bodies' legs and feet.

"There are two people, a man and a woman" in this tomb, she says.

"Normally you can find eight or even more."

"Normally you can find eight or even more."

Archeologists and physicists are now using microwave-sized subatomic particle detectors instead of pickaxes.

 Particle physicists like Valeri Tioukov can see through hundreds of feet of rock, including the apartment building 60 feet above us, thanks to groundbreaking technology.

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