Egyptologists have had a long journey pursuing the famous tomb of King Tutankhamun. And now, a new chapter seems to be unfolding, with the lost Queen Nefertiti on the verge of rediscovery. Using hi-tech gadgets, scientists have detected hidden passages behind the walls of King Tut's tomb.
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Egyptologists have lately been searching Tutankhamun's tomb with special radar devices.
The Queen's burial chamber is believed to be behind the wall behind her stepson's (shown here in the picture)
The research has been taking place inside the burial chamber in the Valley of Kings in Luxor, Egypt.
It is thought the Queen died in the 14th century B.C. and is thought to be Tutankhamun's stepmother, and confirmation of her final resting place would be the most remarkable Egyptian archaeological find this century.
Experts have formed the opinion that Nefertiti's grave can be found behind the wall of Tut's tomb.
The linen-wrapped mummy of King Tutankhamun displayed in his climate-controlled glass case in his underground tomb in the Valley of the Kings.
Egyptian antiquities minister Mamdough al-Damaty said the team is 90 percent sure that another tomb is held behind the walls of King Tutankhamun's.
The boy king's skull remains in remarkable condition after being entombed for more than 3,000 years.