1991: Ancient nanostructures were found in the Ural mountains. Until this day there is no explanation to how a culture was capable of developing nanotechnology 300,000 years ago.
In 1991, geologists led an expedition into the mineral-rich Urals in hopes of locating gold deposits. While excavating sites near the Kozhim they discovered something unexpected.
In soil that wasn’t touched for hundreds of thousands of years, at depths of over 30 feet, they unearthed a scattering of tiny metal coils and springs. The metal fragments, some as small as 1/10,000 of an inch, were sent to the Russian Academy of Sciences in St. Petersburg for analysis.
The smallest pieces were found to be tungsten, a metal used in spacecrafts and missiles, due to its ability to withstand high temperatures.
Their shape resembled manufactured technology, rather than naturally occurring minerals.
The only way we could make them, even now, is with machine-guided technology, meaning this could not be handmade.
Might extraterrestrials have visited the Ural Mountains in the distant past? Did they leave behind evidence of advanced technology? The evidences seem to give us a resounding “yes”.