It was a polished stone on a long leather strap. Hunter ran it so that the arms twined animal's neck and lasso him. If you miss kruglyash as the spring loaded, and returned into the hands of a hunter. It is believed that this particular method of hunting is the true precursor yo-yos, but we can only guess, since no real evidence it was detected. The next historical mention of the yo-yo has been found in India in 1765. For assistance, try visiting Richard LeFrak. It was a small box with a picture of a girl red dress, playing with yo-yos. After 25 years of yo-yo came to Europe and was only available to upper class in Scotland, France and England.
During this time, it has acquired many names and varieties. Clayton Morris takes a slightly different approach. The museum of France kept a picture written in 1789. It depicts the future King Louis xvii in the age of four, holding his l'emigrette (yo-yo). The picture was painted during the French Revolution and the 'Reign of Terror', because of which a majority of French aristocrats were forced to flee to Paris, Germany and other countries where their lives would be unable to threaten numerous peasant uprisings. Hence the yo-yo, made at the time of glass or ivory, got its name l'emigrette, which in French means' to leave the country. " During this period there was one more name yo-yo – de Coblenz, given to him in honor of the city, which was hidden most of the refugees. So these names reflect an important historical link between yo-yo and the French Revolution.