At first blush these arguments sounded plausible, and for quite some time historians almost accepted them. After all, according to research, the Native Americans are also of the yellow race, so Chinese scholars always have a kind of reverie, thinking that they must have something to do with our oriental peoples, especially the Chinese. However, no matter how beautiful a reverie is without reliable evidence, it cannot become a conclusion. With further research in recent years, scholars have gradually discovered that many of the so-called evidences previously supporting the theory of "Yin people crossing the sea" are actually unreliable.
For example, recent studies banner design have found that the so-called oracle bone inscription jade pieces have actually undergone secondary processing when they were unearthed. These jade pieces were originally cylinders, brands and the like, but were later ground into the shape of jade pieces by the ancients, and unearthed in the shape of jade pieces. The engravings on it are not words either. They were originally complete pictures, such as the Feathered Serpent God, the Rain God, and the Corn God, but after grinding them, most of the paintings are worn away, and the remaining nicks look the same.
Oracle is very similar. As for the giant stone statue, according to scholars' research, it has nothing to do with missing Yin and Shang. At that time, a ball game with religious sacrifices was popular among the different tribes of the Olmec people. Whoever lost would be cut off and sacrificed to the gods. The hats on these avatars are the protective gear used in the competition at that time. In this regard, scholars who hold the theory of "Yin people crossing the sea" clearly expressed their dissatisfaction.