In this article, shows how scientists consistently suppress and marginalise new knowledge that conflicts with established positions and argues that a paradigm shift is underway – a shift that will require us to reconsider everything we’ve been taught about the peopling of the Americas and about the very origins of civilization.
In March 2017 the National Geographic Society and the Smithsonian Institution, those bastions of scientific orthodoxy, highlighted the remarkable achievements of two scientific rebels, one retired and the other deceased, confessing that multiple injustices had been done to both and that the “toxic” way in which they had been treated by their professional colleagues had “poisoned” scientific progress.
The object will then begin to trap electrons again.
These electrons can be released and counted in a laboratory to give a date since the object was fired (TL).
“Even at modest kitchen temperatures,” the scientists write, “there is a definite possibility of thermal shock fracture.” Various lab tests by and others support this conclusion—see the video above.
And the team found that though the glassware is heat-tempered, as auto glass is, so it should fall into small cubes rather than shatter, the tempering process didn’t have the intended effects—the glass cookware still broke into long, sharp shards.
Some natural materials such as various stones and soils (and also things made from them, such as pottery and stone tools) absorb or 'trap' naturally occurring electrons from their surroundings.
This happens at a known and regular rate until the material becomes saturated with electrons after about 50,000 years.
Marked by intense cold, global floods and extinctions of animal species, this 1200-year interval is known to geologists as the Younger Dryas.Just running the numbers on the physics of the glass, they found that the temperature change needed to break borosilicate glass is more than 300 degrees F, while soda lime silicate glass will shatter after a change of just 99 degrees F.Water boils at 212 degrees F, so you can see how pouring boiling water into a soda lime silicate measuring cup would produce explosively different results than pouring it into a borosilicate one.To put this in context, right now the generally accepted arrival date for humans in the Americas — from Siberia, via the land bridge Beringia — is a mere 15,000 years ago.There have been a handful of sites from Brazil and Chile to the Great Plains of the U. suggesting human activity up to 40,000 years ago, but academic opinion on the legitimacy of those sites is deeply divided.