Caves at the houses superinsulated, which human natures have the need of the protection before the elements proven. The true origins of the science; Thermic protection however is difficult it to identify. The organic materials have as fob normal of prototype served thermal isolation. The evolution includes the fur, the covered; white bear or the feathers/springs on a bird, a cotton of wool a straw and even a hair. Likewise itself the prehistoric human nature is vetus with a wool and skins of the animals and the set up houses of woods, of stone, of earth and d’ other materials for the protection before cold winter and the heat; Summer.
For thousands of years, house structures were designed to best suit the climate of their location. For example, using the earth as an insulator, the Egyptians retired to the coolness of subterranean chambers and grottoes on hot days.1 Historians believe that the ancient Greeks and Romans discovered asbestos and found many uses for it because of its resistance to heat and fire.
The Romans even used cork for insulation in shoes in order to keep their feet warm. Pliny, in the first century, referred to the use of cork as an insulating material for roofs. Early inhabitants of Spain lined their stone houses with cork bark, and North African natives used cork mixed with clay for the walls of their dwellings. As technology developed, so did innovations to improve the comfort of human beings.
Introduction of the fireplace and chimney by the Norwegians and people of Iceland during the twelfth and thirteenth centuries provided controlled, artificial heat.
It was evident that the task soon became not only how to keep heat out but also how to keep heat in. The thatched huts of northern Europe were built with a roof, up to 2 ft thick, of woven straw and walls of clay and straw Early Spanish mission houses of the southwestern United States, where temps rose to 120 to 140°F, were comparatively cool due to clay straw walls several feet thick. Similarly, the indigenous peoples of the South Seas built huts of dried sea grass.