Secrets of the Subpolar Urals. Russia: Nanotechnology which is 100 thousand years old

In 1991, a large exploration expedition was looking for gold in the Subpolar Urals. And I found something completely unusual – tungsten springs with molybdenum cores and other nanotechnological artifacts that are at least 100 thousand years old.

“In 1991, I was working with a microscope in a laboratory in the mountains,” recalls engineer-mineralogist Regina Akimova. “And suddenly I received sand samples in which I found a lot of strange springs. What springs, where are they from? I have been working since 1962 in gold prospecting, but I have never met anything like that. ”

The largest of the mysterious objects reached 2 – 3 millimeters, and the rest could be seen only with a strong microscope.

In 1992, specialists from the Ural Branch of the Russian Academy of Sciences came to the prospectors from Syktyvkar. Regina Sergeevna gave them samples of springs for research, and they determined their composition in laboratory conditions.

The surprise of the scientists was immeasurable. These “natural formations”, as the springs are cautiously named in the reports, were almost entirely made of tungsten! However, tungsten is found in nature only in the form of compounds.

In addition, the springs were extremely regular in shape, and some were equipped with molybdenum cores or ended in a tungsten droplet. As if melted. And the melting point of tungsten is more than three thousand degrees Celsius, the most refractory metal!

Geologists talked with defense workers, showed them mini-springs. “Not ours,” the military replied, “we have not yet reached nanotechnology.”

– I ran into these springs in 1994 in the area of ​​the Narada river, – says Elena Matveeva, candidate of geological and mineralogical sciences, head of the department of the Central Research Institute of Precious and Non-Ferrous Metals, – and it immediately became clear that there were no details of bulldozers or spirals from broken bulbs we are not talking. We were prospecting for gold-bearing placers with shovels and picks. They made pits, pulled out buckets of sand on a rope. So, tungsten springs were found in taiga corners untouched by civilization at depths of 6 – 12 meters. And this corresponds to the Upper Pleistocene, or one hundred thousand years BC!

– We studied these springs in detail, including with an electron microscope, – continues Elena Veniaminovna. – They really look like modern filament spirals used in light bulbs, but in some respects they differ from them.

– Of course, this is not a natural compound, – says Regina Sergeevna firmly, – trust a specialist with forty years of experience! But no one wants to continue research. Otherwise, you will have to explain who could have created it and with the help of what technologies hundreds of thousands of years ago.

In the reports of the Academy of Sciences, an avaricious article on the discovery of tungsten springs ends with the admission: “The genesis is not clear.”

Why does science turn a blind eye to “inconvenient artifacts,” is it not the task of scientists to find the truth?

Who made them a hundred thousand years ago? And how did they get into the river sediments of the Urals?

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