02 July, 2023

Unveiling Roswell: New Evidence from the Corona Crash Site

According to news reports from the Roswell Daily Record, the recovery of new material from the debris field of the Corona crash site, north of Roswell, provides researchers with two new pieces of physical evidence that could potentially help solve the mystery surrounding the crashed Roswell object. Chuck Zukowski and Frank Kimbler, accompanied by a film crew, visited the debris site to gather footage and conduct investigations.

During their visit, they encountered unusual occurrences with their camera equipment, prompting Zukowski to use an EMF meter to scan the area. Kimbler, an Associate Professor of Earth Science and a professional geologist, used a metal detector and discovered two pieces of metal buried a few inches below the ground. One of the pieces was handed over to Zukowski for analysis.

Zukowski took the fragment of metal to Colorado Metallurgical Services for examination. General Manager Jason Schmidt utilized an X-ray Spectrometer (XRS) to analyze the debris nondestructively. The test results revealed that the metal was primarily composed of aluminum alloy but had undergone extreme damage and explosive ripping on all edges. Additionally, the XRS detected the presence of other elements such as silicon, magnesium, manganese, iron, copper, zinc, chromium, nickel, and cobalt. The damage observed on the debris suggests that it experienced a forceful and high-energy explosive event.

The magnified image reveals a detailed view of a small piece of aluminum alloy from the crash site, showcasing its surface texture and potential signs of damage. |

Kimbler also had his piece of metal analyzed at Theta Plate in Albuquerque using an X-ray Fluorescence (XRF) machine. The results showed that the metal was an aluminum alloy with approximately 96% aluminum, along with manganese, iron, magnesium, and silicon present in varying amounts.

While these findings are intriguing, Zukowski and Kimbler are cautious about making any definitive conclusions regarding the origin of the metal. They acknowledge that further testing is necessary to determine its precise source. The current analysis provides a starting point for investigation and opens up possibilities for additional research into the nature and origin of the recovered debris.




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