University of Liverpool researchers used X-Rays to find a dense spot in the back of his skull, causing speculation on homicide.
Egyptian council of Antiquities conduct CT scan that reveals the dense spot in the skull was from embalming and a broken leg may be the cause of Tut's death
DNA and Radiological Testing done by Dr. Zahi Hawass shows that the most probable cause of death was a combination of malaria tropica and avascular necrosis.
Radar scans were done in King Tut's tomb to look for hidden chambers in the walls, possibly looking for the body of Nefertiti
High-power MRI scans conclude that the broken part of Tut's leg was caused by Howard Carter's excavation, and was not the cause of death
DNA collection of Tut, as well as advanced cloning technologies has allowed the potential for experimentation on cloning Tut's body
A successful clone of Tut's body is completed, and thus, researchers are able to tell exactly how he lived, died, and was preserved.