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Scientists study debris of alleged UFO crash, metals not known to Earth

Physical debris obtained through on field research of alleged UFO crashes in Colombia and Argentina, is now being studied by scientists.

Dr. Jacques Vallée purportedly collected metal debris from UFO cases dating as far back as 1947 Now a team of experts are analyzing them in a state-of-the-art laboratory at Stanford University.

The breakthrough has come with the invention of a machine that enables scientists to look at the atomic structure of a selected material.




At a microscopic level, the atomic structure is impossible to fake. This device is called a “multi-parameter ion beam imager” which Dr. Garry Nolan, a Stanford microbiologist, is using to create a revolutionary three-dimensional image to analyze the samples right down to their individual atoms. The process is called “Multiplexed Ion Beam Imaging” or in short MIBI.

When Dr. Nolan placed some of the fragments in the vacuum chamber of his instrument, he was astonished to find their composition was unlike any known metal found on Earth.

No matter where he looked in the sample’s jumble of elements, whether magnesium, iron, nickel or titanium, the ratio of isotopes didn’t make any sense.



“If you’re talking about an advanced material from an advanced civilization you’re talking about something that i’ll just call an ultra material. It’s something which has properties where somebody is putting it together again at the atomic scale. We’re building our world with 80 elements, somebody else is building the world with 253 different isotopes.” Nolan said.

He intends to use the information, “to understand a physical principle that we don’t know today”.

The scientists further discovered in their research, that this material was manufactured and is definitely not natural. It does not mean that the material recovered from the alleged UFO crashes was necessarily made somewhere in outer space, it just means that it was manufactured specially for a particular purpose that the researchers don’t understand yet.