I hope this finds you wellSubject: Darren - what do you think of this?
I hope this finds you well, Darren.
This is Jonathan Gray from http://www.archaeologyanswers.com
And here's an amazing bit of news. Hope you find it interesting.
Do you know that gold prospectors in the Ural Mountains area
of Russia are finding unusual, spiral-shaped artefacts made from
copper, tungsten and molybdenum. In case you didn't know,
today tungsten is used for hardening special steels and for the
filaments of light bulbs; molybdenum is used for hardening steel
and giving anti-corrosion properties to tools.
But get this, Darren. The size of these artefacts range from
1.2 inches (3 cm) down to an incredible 0.003 millimeters.
Exact measurements (using electronic microscopes) show that
these tiny artefacts are constructed according to the "phi proportion"
(also known as the "golden section"). You're probably familiar
with the "phi proportion". In ancient times this fraction was the
iron rule in geometry and architecture.
These microscopically tiny artefacts are the product of some
inexplicable and highly advanced technology from the past.
They bear remarkable resemblances to control elements used
in micro-miniature devices in our latest technology "nano-machines".
Interestingly, most of these artefacts were found from 10 to 40 feet
(3 to 12 meters) underground.
Anyway, they have been examined and analysed at the Russian
Academy of Science in Moscow, Syktyvkar, and St Petersburg,
as well as the Helsinki Institute (Finland). Declared to be of
technological origin, they are dated at thousands of years old.
What do you think, Darren? Who, thousands of years ago, was
able to manufacture such micro-filigree objects - something our
technology is only now just beginning to achieve?
I have placed a picture of one of these artefacts on our Website,
Go and have a look at it!
It's quite amazing.
Do you have any questions?
Please email me your questions. I am here to help you with any
questions on ancient mysteries. Just email me at
With best wishes
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International explorer, archaeologist and author Jonathan Gray has
traveled the world to gather data on ancient mysteries. He has
penetrated some largely unexplored areas, including parts of the
Amazon headwaters. The author has also led expeditions to the
bottom of the sea and to remote mountain and desert regions of
the world. He lectures internationally.
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