Two years ago, I received a gray metal fragment, which was unusually heavy for its size. The man who gave me the piece alleged that he had brought it from an expedition made to the Russian city of Kandalaksha in 1991, to the place where the catastrophe of an unidentified flying object was allegedly observed. The original weight of the fragment had been of about 10 kg, and it was of a larger size. However, it was later cut up into pieces and sent to different research and UFO groups for tests. The researchers say that it was a piece of tungsten with an unbelievably high density. However, provisional measuring revealed a lower density than tungsten traditionally has: 17.5 grams per cubic centimeter (the standard density is 19.3 grams per cubic centimeter).
I performed tests on the metal fragment at the laboratory of the Perm State Technical University on January 26, 2001. The tests revealed that tungsten made up 99.9% of the fragment’s composition. Candidate of Technical Sciences Gavrilov, the man who performed the tests, said that, most likely, the fragment was a part of a large ring, whose technical purpose wasn’t clear. I agreed to meet with Academician Kleiner from the Russian Academy of Sciences, and I hope he will explain the functions of the construction and its probable practical application.
It is necessary to find out how such tungsten rings might be used. It is not ruled out that it is missile technology and probably is a part of a missile booster. Otherwise, it’s not clear how the technological object could drop onto a remote part of the Kola Peninsula. I would like to know your suggestions and ideas concerning this strange metal object.
Nikolay Subbotin PRAVDA.Ru
Translated by Maria Gousseva
Russian President Vladimir Putin got the West worried again by signing Decree No. 915. The news did not produce any public effect in Russia