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karlsultana8

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About karlsultana8

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  1. The element is Thulium, I mispelled it. So one man could do this, back in the 70's, (even with Thulium) assuming I explained what the scientist said as clearly as I could. And just for curiousity, he also says the follow in video: 1. Samples contain almost all of the elements of the periodic table. 2. Samples contain the hard to obtain element Thulium with its secondary bands missing in the EDS spectrum. 3. Inclusions in the metal sample exhibit birefringence, which is found in non-metallic or dielectric crystals. 4. Sample examined at a magnification of 500 diameters show signs of micro-manipulation or micro machining. Again, hope I'm accurate in this... I don't really know if that's something impressive or not. Thanks!
  2. Could that process be done in 1979 without too much trouble e.g. expensive equipment, etc.? There's a video of a scientist analyzing a metal sample in 1979. https://youtu.be/xZmBW69OO1I He says, (in the final part at 39:00), that he could not do that. Quote: I'm trying to understand if what he says is true or not. Unfortunately the video is a bit long but I would have wished someone viewed it all because he analyzes this metal sample in detail. Thanks
  3. Is it possible to combine 3 elements (tholium, silver and silicon) together, such that under the microscope they appear separate and discrete from each other? Therefore each element will be located on the sample seperate from the others. If you melt them together using a furnace you'll find all elements in any one area. Thanks
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