Inappropriate artifact: a container that is 500 for millions of years?26873x 21. 01. 2016 1 Reader
An inappropriate artifact is a professional name, which is labeled with dozens of prehistoric objects found in different places all over the world. These subjects point to the level of technology that did not match the time they were created. Inappropriate artifacts often bring conservative scientists into embarrassment and engage adventure explorers and enthusiastic debaters open to alternative theories.
After rocking at Dorchester in Massachusetts (USA) in 1882, a metal can was found. Her discovery raised the question: how did the object find itself in a rock that was older than 500 for millions of years, and whether it really was inside the rock.
Article in Scientific American of 5. June 1852 quotes Boston Transcript: "This strange and unknown pot was removed from solid rock, 15 traces beneath the surface ... There is no doubt that this object was in the rock" (see the full article below). The mentioned rock was formed during the neoproterozoic period, ie before 541 millions to billions years.
This statement is subject to criticism by the Bad Archeology website, which claims that it is unlikely that the container was placed in a rock, and its finders only assumed it after seeing it on the site of the explosion. The web site states that it resembles artifacts of recent times.
It is unclear why people who found the subject were so sure they were inside the rock, but there seemed to be no doubt at the time.
Scientific American describes the subject as follows: "An ancient metal can, possibly made by Tubal-Cain, the first inhabitant of Dorchester". Tubal-Kain was a blacksmith speaker of legends, and a descendant of the biblical figure of Cain. Did the author of Scientific American argue over a strange statement that the artifact might be old enough, or portray the mystery of humor?
Many "inappropriate artifacts" resemble current inventions or objects. Some argue that artifacts are actually from the present, and it just seems to have appeared from ancient times. Others are convinced that human civilization has flourished and has been destroyed many times in earthly history, and similar cultures have always emerged.
Article Scientific American:
Several days ago, a meeting of the Meeting House Hill in Dorchester, several rods (length measure = 5 meters), was made south of Rev. Prayer. Mr. Hall's. The explosion sprawled huge pieces of rock, some even a few tons, and small fragments scattered in all directions. Among them was a metal object that broke the explosion into two parts. When combined, they obtained a bell in the form of a bell, a high 4,5 thumb, an 6,5 thumb in the lower bottom, and an 2,5 thumb of the top of the object.
The color is similar to zinc and metal, which contains a large proportion of silver. There are six flowers and flowers depicted on the sides, magnificently incrustated with pure silver, the lower part is engraved with grapevine, also inlaid with silver. Engraving, engraving and incrustation are gently executed by a master craftsman.
This strange and unknown pot was removed from solid rock, 15 traces beneath the surface. It is now owned by John Kettell. Dr. JVCSmith, who recently returned from the Orient, where he studied hundreds of unusual handicrafts and documented them with drawings, never saw anything like that.
He made a drawing of the container and measured it accurately for further scientific research. There is no doubt that this strange object was thrown out of the rock as written above. But will Professor Agassiz or any other scientist want to explain how he was there? The question they deserve to investigate, because in this case it is not a fraud.
The aforementioned is taken from the Boston Transcript, assuming Transcript's assumption that Professor Agassiz will be able to better explain how the subject appeared here than John Doyle, a blacksmith. This is not a matter of zoology, botany or geology, but it is a problem associated with an ancient metal can, possibly made by Tubal-Cain, the first inhabitant of Dorchester.