Exciting! 5000-year-old Ural petroglyphs depict advanced chemical structures

Among the many mysteries discovered in the Urals region of Russia, there is a vast area filled with mysterious petroglyphs located on the banks of the Tagil River, the Neiva River, the Rezh River, the Yurozan River and other nearby objects. There, on many rocks, the ancients depicted a series of curious figures and geometric figures. The fascinating petroglyphs stretch over a vast territory of 800 kilometers from north to south.

According to the main archaeologists, complex figures were created between 4000 and 5000 years ago. But the most interesting thing about them is not their age, although it is quite impressive, but the meaning that some of them are talking about.

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Many researchers who studied curious petroglyphs believe that they are a mixture of letters, symbols and animals, a set of ancient art that is known to exist in numerous rock carvings all over the world.

But on closer examination you will notice the incredible similarity between some symbols and complex chemical formulas.

The existence of the Ural petroglyphs has been known for hundreds of years, as they fascinated previous generations just as fascinated by the present petroglyphs. In fact, Tsar Peter I ordered the box Yakov Losev to go into place and make an exact copy of the petroglyphs in 1699.

But not much attention was paid to petroglyphs, while the Russian explorer Vladimir Avinsky, the atomic, molecular and optical physicist, did not analyze petroglyphs. Avinsky discovered a fascinating similarity between petroglyphs of 5000 years with the formulas of several advised chemical compounds. But where did the ancients get this knowledge thousands of years ago? Avinsky firmly believes that in the distant past, ancient cultures around the world visited advanced alien beings who transmit great knowledge to primitive cultures across the planet.

According to Dr. Avinsky, the Urals petroglyphs are complex chemical formulas depicted on the rock, such as chains and polygons used in organic chemistry.

Mysterious zigzag forms, spines and other atypical geometric shapes were considered fishing nets and animal images, but the archaeological community does not fully agree. However, Dr. Avinsky notes that the mysterious symbols and chains depicted in the Urals region are extremely similar to known chemical formulas, such as polyethylene.

But the above is not the only declared chemical formula depicted in the Urals. Another figure, located on the banks of rivers, resembles a honeycomb. The ancients depicted many geometric figures, where they drew hexagons and extended hexagons with a series of lines. Ordinary scientists could not explain their significance. However, according to Avinsky, the so-called honeycomb form is in fact an image of chemical structures, such as graphite.

But there are other petroglyphs that also represent a number of strange symbols, and one of them is believed to represent the chemical structure of antibiotics.

It is interesting that VI Avinsky even showed a number of mysterious Ural pictograms to a number of chemists. Many of them agreed with Avinsky that they are very similar to many chemical formulas.

Avinsky claims that ancient people could not and should not have known this, thousands of years ago, but the petroglyphs found in the Urals region reminded modern chemical structures, and this can not and should not be considered a mere coincidence.

As the so-called Ural pictograms arose, it remained one of the greatest archaeological riddles of the Ural region. Avinsky agrees with a number of researchers that this knowledge could be transferred to ancient civilizations by visitors to the stars, which, according to ancient cultures throughout the world, visited the Earth in the distant past.

Journal Handbook

Based on the hypothesis of V. Avinsky, published in “Chemistry and Life”, 9, 1974, p. 82





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