We no longer present the pharaoh Tutankhamun as his name is associatedand also always during the XIVe century BC to his predecessors, the famous Akhenaten, the first monotheistic ruler of Egypt, and to his queen, the no less famous Nefertiti.
lived towards the end of the age of and we can therefore be surprised to learn that he possessed a dagger in forge. The Iron Age presupposes a technological evolution with furnaces capable of reaching the temperatures necessary to melt the why . The contemporary Egyptians of Tutankhamun had not yet acquired this technique.
Even more astonishing is the fact that it has been known for years that the iron of this dagger is not of terrestrial origin, as Futura had explained in the previous article below. Its extraterrestrial origin has again been confirmed by a Japanese research team from the Chiba Institute of Technology. Its members used the analysis equipment they brought to the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, in February 2020, to obtain new results which they have just published in the newspaper.
It is therefore confirmed that the metal of the dagger is made essentially of iron with between 10 and 12% ofwhich is not found in terrestrial iron ore in these proportions but in octahedrites, famous ferrous. We also find iron sulphide characteristic of these meteorites but especially the famous structure known as Widmanstätten, with patterns indicating an alternation of of different iron-nickel and which it is impossible to obtain on Earth, in any case in the processes of ordinary metallurgy. In fact, the demonstration of a so-called Widmanstätten structure is considered as proof that we are in the presence of a and not a scam.
A few years ago, a presentation of one of the analyzes of Tutankhamun’s dagger. © Nat Geo France
Alien iron forged by Anatolians
All this is not new with Tutankhamun’s dagger. On the other hand, the researchers showed that the gold hilt of the dagger also contained traces of, which is unexpected with gold. They deduced that from made of and not of as the Egyptians knew how to do at the time, was used to attach ornaments to the hilt.
However, you should know that the use of lime rendering in Egypt began during the Ptolemaic period (305-30 BC), so almost 1,000 years after the death of Tutankhamun. Here is an additional reason to think that the dagger is absolutely not Egyptian and that it comes from a civilization which mastered technologies which were unknown to them.
No need to bring in extraterrestrials like the Goa’uld of Stargate. Indeed, although the Iron Age did not begin until around the 13the century BC. We know that in Anatolia, Asia Minor of the Romans which roughly corresponds to present-day Turkey, we knew how to forge iron daggers from octahedral meteorites already at least around 2300 BC. J.-C. place with meteorites but probably not only.
All this takes on another dimension when we know of the existence of the Amarna letters, thed’ mostly written in Akkadian and which are of a diplomatic nature. They were found as their name suggests on the site of Amarna, the modern name of Akhetaten, the capital of the New Kingdom of ancient Egypt during the reign of .
By translating these tablets it was found that some of them (currently there are 382) belonged to the reign of Akhenaten’s father, namely Amenhotep III. Better still, one of these tablets specifically mentions an iron dagger offered to this pharaoh by King Tushratta of the kingdom of Mitanni, precisely in Anatolia.
We therefore come to the following conclusion from Takafumi Matsui, president of the Chiba Institute of Technology and who led the Japanese team that carried out the new analyzes of the dagger: “ At that time in Egypt, iron was considered an element that fell from the sky on rare occasions and was about 80 times more valuable than gold. Tutankhamun probably inherited his grandfather’s iron dagger and it was placed in his tomb when he died at a young age. »
Tutankhamun’s dagger was forged from alien iron!
Article ofpublished on 03/06/2016
A bitter debate madebetween experts as to the origin of the iron constituting a blade of one of the daggers accompanying the mummy of the pharaoh Tutankhamun on his journey to the afterlife. It has just been decided by the modern: this iron is indeed of meteoritic origin.
It’s in thefrom and ice that we find the most . Why ? However, these regions do not exert a particular mysterious influence favoring the fall of extraterrestrial rocks. It is quite simply because a single rock on the ice or a dune is much more easily noticed there and it is much more likely to have fallen from the sky to this place than to have been brought there. by a terrestrial phenomenon.
In addition, some meteorites, the, are an alloy of almost pure iron and nickel. They are therefore, in a way, all ready to use for a blacksmith because he does not need to extract metal from ores. It is therefore probable that the first metal tools of the came from siderites and that it was the neighboring civilizations of the deserts that used these meteorites first.
The civilization of the ancient Egyptians was a particularly ideal candidate to test this hypothesis. In fact, in 2013, physico-chemical analyzes of an adornment were carried out. The object in question is composed of nine tubular beads; it dates from the predynastic period, around 3,300 BC. AD, and was found south of Cairo. These analyzes showed that the pearls had been made from an iron meteorite.
A characteristic spectral signature of iron meteorites
While we still do not know if the tomb ofReally houses a secret chamber and, perhaps, another mummy, this mythical pharaoh is once again being talked about via a publication in the newspaper .
A group, made up of Italian researchers from the Polytechnic School of, from the universities of Pisa and Turin, as well as their Egyptian colleagues from the Cairo Museum and the University of Fayoum, has indeed looked into the precise composition of the blade of a dagger found in 1925 by Howard Carter next to the mummy of Tutankhamun and which can be seen on display in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo. This composition could be precisely determined by means of a method called “of “. It is non-invasive because it does not require taking a sample. Indeed, when we bombard matter with X-rays, it re-emits them but in the form of a characteristic of its composition, in particular of its mass concentrations of elements.
The iron in Tutankhamun’s dagger was found to contain concentrations of nickel, cobalt,, and typical of some meteorites and not at all minerals found on Earth. The blade of the pharaoh’s dagger is therefore made of a material of extraterrestrial origin.