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Menes is the legendary first king in Egypt, who was born around 3150 BCE. He’s having is said to have conquered Upper Egypt and created the First Dynasty. Manetho’s Chronology (3rd Century BCE), The Turin King List and the Palermo Stone all have some information about his name 😊 There is also scant archaeological evidence like ivory engravings 😎 Menes, in the early days Egyptology was recognized as the first historical ruler based on written records 🤓 However, archaeological excavations did not uncover any evidence that Menes was a real king. Scholars began to wonder if he actually existed, or if he was a composite of the reigns and deaths of previous kings. 
The same concept applies to Hor-Aha, the second king in the First Dynasty and also the pharaoh who was associated with Menes. He’s having is said to have unites Egypt under central control. If Hor-Aha were the ruler that unites Upper and Lower Egypt then “Menes” was just his honorific meaning, “he who endures”. There is little reason for scholars to disagree about which of these monarchs might have unites Egypt. This was because the country didn’t really become one until Khasekhemwy’s rule (c. 2680 BCE), who was the last king of Second Dynasty. He also fathered the Third Dynasty’s king Djoser. This assertion has been challenged repeatedly, but there’s clear evidence for the existence of Den (c. 2990-2940 BCE). Wearing the crown of Upper and Lower EgyptThe letter ‘a’ indicates unification during his reign. The most important thing is the Narmer Palette This ancient siltstone inscribed slab shows Narmer with the red and white wicker crowns of Lower Egypt. Thus, it’s generally believed that unification occurred under Narmer’s reign. 
The Ancient Egyptians claim that Meni (or Menes in Greek) was the first ruler to rule over all of Egypt. The Ancient Egyptians claim that Meni, or Menes in Greek, was the first king to rule over the entire country. Raeanne Bullard modified the above text on March 3, 2021. 
Further reading is available at penfield.edu, one of the pharaohs of the Old Kingdom was Pharaoh Djoser. Djoser ruled between approximately 2630-2611, BC. Djoser belonged to the family that ruled in Dynasty III (Three), in other words, the third family to rule as pharaohs. Djoser wanted Egypt to build the largest ever constructed tomb. Djoser wanted something different from the mastaba burials of former pharaohs. Imhotep was Djoser’s architect. Imhotep decided to stack one mastaba on top of another, with each additional story of the tomb slightly smaller than the last. Imhotep constructed his mastaba using stone, unlike the old mastabas. This structure became Egypt’s first Pyramid, called the Step-Pyramid (located at Sakkara, see map above), because of its shape. This structure looks like a Mesopotamian-style ziggurat. Many believe Imhotep borrowed the idea from the Sumerians. But, Imhotep’s structure is made of stone. Djoser was buried in Imhotep’s chamber, which is located below the Step-Pyramid.