His underground buildings (resembling Egyptian tombs) had elaborate arrangements for his afterlife, including horses and a bathroom.The rows of warriors are separated by long and wide walls, which look to me like roof supports for bamboo and matting.I think—unless I'm misreading this—that the terracotta warriors were found smashed, when they were excavated; the reason appears to be that the bronze weapons were unearthed soon after burial, to help fight for (or against?) the newish Emperor—it seems possible, at least to me, that there was a GULag flavour—large numbers of potential enemies forced into harmless tasks.Liverpool, England has an exhibition of the terracotta warriors, until 28 October 2018, 'organised by National Museums Liverpool, UK and the Shaanxi Provincial Cultural Relics Bureau and Shaanxi History Museum ... Liverpool has a Chinese area, with road signs partly in Chinese.
And there were (for example) model crossbow archers, model stable boys, and model horses.
The dates seem to come from Imperial or state chronologies.
The interest in this short interval could be political.
'Wars' at one stage seem to have been decided by a chariot match or two.
So it's difficult to assess just how warring the 'Warring States' were.