The Inca Empire
The Inca Empire had a short life of about 100 years. During this time they developed a vast imperial state, "Land of Four Corners." Their population was over 6 million by 1525 and stretched from the Maule River in Chile to Northern Ecuador, the Pacific coast across the Andes to the upper Amazon and, in the south, into Argentina. At the point when the Spanish vanquished the Inca in 1532, they were a little ethnic gathering situated in Cuzco, administering more than 12 million from 100 distinct societies and talking no less than 20 dialects. There were many competing military powers in the southern highlands during the early fifteenth century, and the Inca was one of them. Focused in the valley of Cuzco, the Inca were at first sorted out as a chiefdom in view of corresponding blessing giving and the redistribution of nourishment and materials. Solid and creative pioneers combined political power in the 1430s and attempted an aggressive battle of military development.