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Libyan Desert Glass is also called Libyan Gold Tektite. These unusual stones embody within them the vibration of the Golden ray, a powerful spiritual energy.

The metaphysical properties of these crystals are very impressive, and they are recognized as powerful manifestation tools.

They are a golden yellow color, and vibrate strongly within the solar plexus chakra, which is the seat of the will in the body.

[Image: a_LibyanDesGla2.jpg]

This area works as a psychic shield, and these stones help the process by creating a strong resonance in this area. They are highly protective and are a beneficial stone to strengthen your will.

They guard you against any negative psychic energy being deposited in the solar plexus or in any other area of the body. This is a helpful stone for those who feel that they do not belong on this earth, and who feel they may originate from elsewhere in the universe.

“Now I am become Death, the destroyer of worlds.” —The Bhagavad Gita

Seven years after the nuclear tests in Alamogordo, New Mexico, Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer, the father of the atomic bomb, was lecturing at a college when a student asked if it was the first atomic test conducted.

“Yes, in modern times,” he replied.

The sentence, enigmatic and incomprehensible at the time, was actually an allusion to ancient Hindu texts that describe an apocalyptic catastrophe that doesn’t correlate with volcanic eruptions or other known phenomena. Oppenheimer, who avidly studied ancient Sanskrit, was undoubtedly referring to a passage in “The Bhagavad Gita” that describes a global disaster caused by “an unknown weapon, a ray of iron.”

While it may be alarming to the scientific community to speak of the existence of atomic weapons before the present cycle of civilization, evidence of this phenomenon seems to whisper its verses in every corner of the planet.

[Image: 48035det.jpg]

Desert Glass
This evidence comes not only from the Hindu verses but also from ample extensions of fused glass fragments scattered throughout many deserts of the world. Silicon crystals, curiously cast, resemble remarkably the same fragments found after the nuclear explosions in Alamogordo’s White Sands atomic testing site.

In December 1932, Patrick Clayton, a surveyor from the Egyptian Geological Survey, drove between the dunes of the Great Sand Sea, close to the Saad Plateau in Egypt, when he heard crunching under the wheels. When he examined what was causing the sound, he found great chunks of glass in the sand.

The find caught the attention of geologists around the world and planted the seed for one of the biggest modern scientific enigmas. What phenomenon could be capable of raising the temperature of desert sand to at least 3,300 degrees Fahrenheit, casting it into great sheets of solid yellow-green glass?

While passing through Alamogordo’s White Sands missile range, Albion W. Hart, one of the first engineers to graduate from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, observed that the chunks of glass left by nuclear tests were identical to the formations that he observed in the African desert 50 years earlier. However, the extension of the cast in the desert would require that the explosion be 10,000 times more powerful than that observed in New Mexico.

Many scientists have sought to explain the dispersion of large glass rocks in the deserts of Libya, the Sahara, Mojave, and many other places in the world, as products of gigantic meteorite impacts. However, due to the absence of accompanying craters in the desert, the theory doesn’t hold up. Neither satellite imagery nor sonar has been able to find any holes.

Furthermore, the glass rocks found in the Libyan Desert present a grade of transparency and purity (99 percent) that is not typical in the fusions of fallen meteorites, in which iron and other materials are mixed in with the cast silicon after the impact.

Even so, scientists have proposed that the meteorites causing the glass rocks could have exploded several miles above the surface of Earth, similar to the Tunguska Event, or simply rebounded in such a way that they carried with it the evidence of the impact, but leaving the heat from the friction.

However, this doesn’t explain how two of the areas found in close proximity in the Libyan Desert show the same pattern—the probability of two meteorite impacts so close is very low. Nor does it explain the absence of water in the tektite specimens when these areas of impact were thought to be covered in it some 14,000 years ago.

Mohenjo Daro’s Ancient Catastrophe
The city where culture emerged in the present-day Indus Valley is a great enigma. The rocks of the ruins have partially crystallized, along with its hazy inhabitants. Moreover, mysterious local texts speak of a period of seven days of gratitude toward flying cars called Vimana for saving the lives of 30,000 inhabitants from a horrific episode.

In 1927, years after the discovery of the Mohenjo Daro ruins, 44 human skeletons were found on the outskirts of the city. The majority were found face down, lying in the street and holding hands as if a serious catastrophe had suddenly engulfed the town. In addition, some bodies present signs of unexplainable radiation. Many experts believe that Mohenjo Daro is an unequivocal sign of nuclear catastrophe two millennia before Christ.
The Libyan Desert of Egypt

In 1973, in Meteorites and Their Origin, the author notes,

"At present there is a conflict of evidence concerning the origin of tektites, a conflict that is only complicated by the introduction of refined instrumental methods of research. They appear sui generis, one of the unexplained natural science phenomena."

This statement is still valid almost a quarter of a century later.
In relation to all other tektite groups, Libyan Desert Glass exhibits a noteworthy number of unique attributes.

◦ Lowest refractive index: 1.4616
◦ Lowest specific gravity: 2.21
◦ Highest silica content: 98%
◦ Highest lechatelierite particles: fused quartz
◦ Highest water content: 0.064%
◦ Highest viscosity: almost 6X greater than Australites at the same temperature
◦ Other unique attributes: Color,
◦ Bubble types: 100% of included bubbles are lenticular or irregular.

Libyan Desert Glass is classified as a Muong Nong type of tektite, i.e. broken chunks from a layered mass. The three other classifications of tektites include,

1) the microtektites
2) splash form types (dumb-bells, drops, flattened spheres)
3) the most prized, flanged buttons
The non-impact origin of the Libyan Desert Glass

The strewn field of the Libyan Desert Glass (LDG) is located in the Western Desert of Egypt nearby the Libyan border (part of the Great Sand Sea). The area is occupies with high parallel sand dunes, which extend from north to south direction more as hundred kilometers in length. As centre is assumed an area, which is expands about 20 km from W to E and about 50 km from N to S around the position at 25° 25' N and 25° 30' E. The occurrence of silica-glass was documented for the first time by Patrick A. Clayton in 1932.
It is supposed, that on a plain of about 6500 km2 a mass of ~1400 tons of LDG is distributed. The most productive locations therefore are directly in the north of Gilf Kebir plateau.
By products of ancient atomic warfare.
(07-22-2017, 01:46 AM)Frigg Wrote: [ -> ]By products of ancient atomic warfare.

Exactly, what I was thinking. Or, something that helped construct the pyramids.
The green-hued moldavite stone from the Czechoslovakia is said to be a stone formed by meteorite impact with other-worldly qualities of energy. Love hearing about the libyan desert glass. Checking prices on eBay, looks like a fancy I won't be owning. But very cool to know about.
I hope they don't find those in Oregon 1000 years from now.
The evidence for ancient atomic warfare
[Image: L90EkKK.jpg]

Here's a pic of mine.

Curiously, Libyan Desert Glass contains trace amounts of iridium which is an element not native to earth.
(07-22-2017, 09:45 AM)Fringer Wrote: [ -> ]The green-hued moldavite stone from the Czechoslovakia is said to be a stone formed by meteorite impact with other-worldly qualities of energy.  Love hearing about the libyan desert glass.  Checking prices on eBay, looks like a fancy I won't be owning.  But very cool to know about.

Holy crap! Prices have certainly increased since I bought mine.
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