There are two huge bronze age clay-brick-building cities, the ruins of which are now submerged in the Gulf of Chambay of northwest India, fifty miles from shore at depths down to over a hundred feet, these ruins an embarassing enigma to mainstream darwinian scientists because they say such a sea level rise to have consumed these cities occurred when the Ice Age ended, but they say circa 10000 B.C., so there’s the rub, as such clay-brick-built cities (like those of the ruins of Mohenjo Daro and Harappa onshore) were built in the 2200 B.C. timeframe, certainly not before the 10000 B.C., the reason mainstream scientists flat-out don’t like to talk about the submerged ruins, actually found on the shallow seafloor in many other parts of the world too.
When the sea level was much lower during the Ice Age (which also was the “bronze age”), the Persian Gulf, a thousand miles to the west of the now-submerged ruins deep in the Gulf of Chambay, was marsh and pastureland, the valley of what now is called the Shatt Al Arab River, probably the land of legendary Dilmun, with Meluhha then to the east, as a sumerian text says, Dilmun was enroute from Sumer to Meluhha, far to the east, perhaps actually the Indus Valley Civilization, as many have theorized, probably correctly.
In an ancient mesopotamian text, Dilmun is said to have been “at the mouth of the rivers,” on the way to Meluhha, far to the east from Sumer, and where the Persian Gulf meets the Arabian Sea, several rivers do enter the ocean from the north in Iran, where too the Shatt Al Arab entered the lower world ocean during the Ice Age, so with submerged ruins reported there to the west of Hormuz, called Dalamatia, the bronze age from the time of the Indus Valley Civilization and of Sumer is on the seafloor of the Persian Gulf, but I don’t think I’d want to go scuba diving around there anytime soon, however, maybe the government of Iran (or Qatar or Bahrain) will, such as the submerged ruins of what they’re calling Kish, but don’t count on it, those seafloor ruins are taboo to the darwinists, because of their timeline problem by the end of the ice age.
In the book of Genesis, Madai is listed a son of Japheth, and Dala could well mean thala, as in Kususthali (old Dwarka), the city of Ham’s son Kush, now submerged in the Gulf of Kutch off northwest India too, so Dalamatia means oceanport of Madai, his thalassocracy, named after the mesopotamian goddess Thallath, the ligature tha la the key to knowing that the language of the mysterious Indus Valley Script was the language of ancient Sanskrit, Indo-European, the writing of which was semitic lettering applied to Indus signs, such as the sign for oceanport, which was a combination of the ancient ligatures for tha (U) with la (l), which when combined into a triton shape formed the archaic Indus language word for oceanport, of a thalassocracy, hence the popularity of the triton in ancient mythology, much of it based on real history, such as the method by which those intrepid navigators found their ways all over the world, explained in article #2 at http://IceAgeCivilizations.com.
India’s S. R. Rao is correct that the semitic alphabet was applied to the Indus Language to write Sanskrit, as I’ve demonstrated, but how did the hebrew alphabet reach the Indus Valley? Abraham and Heber, progeny of Shem, lived at the same time as Madai, circa 2000 B.C., so Madai may have known the phonetic alphabet from Heber or Abraham’s first wife, Keturah, who passed it on to the east, to the Indus Valley, when the Indo European language (of Japheth), vedic Sanskrit, became dominant by its phonetic spelling with semitic letters, no doubt augmented by hamitic language influence from the patriarchs of the Indus, Raamah and Siva, hindu gods now, but just biblical patriarchs in reality. This all lends credence to that the genetic line of Noah through Shem maintained the alphabet which was used to record the history written before and after Noah’s Flood, explained in article #13 at http://GenesisVeracity.com.
And see http://genesisveracityfoundation.com, great stuff.