In july 2010, I was invited by Julie Shuster the Director of the Roswell UFO Museum and Research Center and I have done a lecture to present my studies.
In the Roswell UFO Museum and Research Center there is some debris that they were presented as debris of the crashed object in the desert around Roswell in 1947. Some people also said that those debris are scraps of jewelryâ¦
But that is not because itâs written in a newspaper that the things are trueâ¦ That is not because someone tell âI have done this â, that he really did it !
So, where is the truth?
Although I thought those debris have a very high probability to be terrestrials, we need to have reasons justified by scientistâs point of view. Because, we canât be confident in human testimonies for such things (even in a âhonestâ person).
So, I decided to investigate more on this subject. Checking what analyzes has been done on the debris, I noticed that it seemed there was no radioactivity analysis realized on it. As I has got my Geiger counter with me, I decided to do a measurement.
- First, I checked the normal and neutral radioactivity 15 minutes inside the middle of the Roswell UFO Museum and Research Center. I get an average of 16,66 particles by minutes. My Geiger counter just gives a number of particles by minutes, not directly a Becquerel or Rem measurement.
- After that, I have done the measurement 15 minutes at 10 centimeters from the debris. I get an average of 18,05 particles by minutes.
I am surprised with this difference of measurement, and it would be interesting that other searchers can also process to other measurements.
A sure and definitive way to know if an object is terrestrial or not, is to analyze the isotopes.
The isotopic analyze gives a signature of the matter. Each planet has its own âisotopic signatureâ for the same matter. So, for those debris the only sure and definitive way to know if they are terrestrial or not, is to do an isotopic analyze and compare with the terrestrial matter. And, thatâs it !
D. R. DENOCLA
See also : visit at the Roswell museum