Origin/Historian/Author: Berossus
Source: The Sacred Books and Literature of the East, By Prof. Charles F. Horne, Ph.D.
The Sacred Books and Literature of the East Translations conducted by:
Morris Jastrow, Jr., LL.D., Rev. A.H. Sayce, LL.D., Robert W. Rogers, LL.D., George A. Barton, LL.D., Leonard W. King, F.S.A., Stephen Langdon, PH.D., Arno Poebel, PH.D., and other scholars.

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The city of Babylon owes its foundation to those who were saved from the catastrophe of the flood; these were the giants, and they built the tower which is noticed in history. But the tower being overthrown by the interposition of God, the giants were scattered over all the earth.
He (17) says, moreover, that in the tenth generation, in the city of Babylonia, called Camarina (which, by some, is called the city Urie, and which signifies a city of the Chaldeans), there lived, the thirteenth in descent, a man named Abraham, a man of a noble race and superior to all others in wisdom.
Of him they relate that he was the inventor of astrology and the Chaldean magic, and that on account of his eminent piety he was esteemed by God. It is further said that under the directions of God he removed and lived in Phenicia, and there taught the Phenicians the motions of the sun and moon, and all other things; for which reason he was held in great reverence by their king. (18)

— From the Chronicon of Eusebius.

(17) This ” he ” is probably not Berosus, but the Greek author Eupolemus.
(18) Abimelech, King of Gerar.