More analysis needed on King Tut ‘hidden chamber’: Egypt minister Khaled al-Anani

Further analysis is needed of the tomb of pharaoh Tutankhamun to determine if the resting place also contains the remains of legendary beauty Queen Nefertiti, Egypt's antiquities minister said Thursday. Khaled al-Anani appeared to dim some of the optimism surrounding the tomb in the ancient necropolis of Luxor after his predecessor said this month that there was a "90 percent chance" of two hidden chambers possibly containing organic material at the site. "I hope we are going to find something else, but nothing is certain at the moment," Anani told AFP outside Tutankhamun's tomb. He was speaking as new radar tests were carried out on the mausoleum. Results are expected on Friday. A study by renowned British archaeologist Nicholas Reeves has said that Nefertiti's tomb could be in a secret chamber adjoining Tutankhamun's final resting place in the Valley of Kings at Luxor in southern Egypt. Reeves, professor of archaeology at the University of Arizona, believes one

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