Inside their tombs, Ancient Egyptians used to put funerary equipments. Varying from each tomb, such equipments were placed around the body of the deceased. According to texts, images and archaeological data, funerary equipments depended on the rank and economic means of the individual. Provisions for a proper burial included – among other objects– a secure receptacle for the mummified remains, food, offerings, protective figures, servant statues as well as shabtis. In addition to being emblems of statues and objects for actual use in the afterlife, some equipment also functioned symbolically to help in resurrection and to offer protection to the deceased. Like a temple, a tomb was a place in which cult practices would be performed and Egyptians were putting statues and offerings for the deceased. They also put funerary equipments in tombs to serve the deceased in the afterlife. Some examples of the Egyptian funerary equipments throughout the history of Egypt are: seal amulets, protective amulets, pottery and stone vessels and vases, sarcophagi, coffins, furniture, cloths, jewelry, warlike tools, statuettes of deities and shabtis, canopic jars, funerary cones, as well as a variety of funerary figurines.