Most of the drawings show different animals, including birds, elk, snakes, deer, and bears, and even illustrate the differences between species of waterfowl, including geese and ducks. Some contain anatomical details of skeletons and organs. Perhaps they were meant to help hunters or farmers by being a kind of atlas of animals. In addition, the pictograms show images of people standing, running or dancing, and various fishing gear. But the most interesting are the illustrations depicting various geometric shapes. Among them – in interconnected pentagons, hexagons and lines – modern researchers have found similarities with the chemical structures of various elements and compounds.
F.Izycics who studied the pictograms of the Urals found it The images are strikingly similar to the chains of organic chemicals. The common form among rock images is the “honeycomb” structure. Hence the exciting hypothesis that this information could have been passed on from extraterrestrial beings visiting Earth. No wonder, because many forms are nearly identical to the chemical composition of many popular compounds such as Polyethylene, polystyrene, graphite, anthracene, chrysin, gramicidin, fluorosilin, etc. The uses of these chemicals are very interesting. Graphite has long been used as a writing instrument and as a refractory material in the weapons industry, in the manufacture of lithium-ion batteries, graphene technology, and as a semiconductor. Polyethylene is the world’s most popular plastic and is used in a variety of items including plastic bags, fuel containers, water bottles, and more. On the other hand, gramicidin is a common antibiotic that treats Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacterial infections and some fungi that cause human diseases.
Those who still believe in the intervention of extraterrestrial civilizations point to this To discover another one In the Urals, which may be associated with pictograms. In the early 1990s, a group of archaeologists discovered strange nanostructures estimated to be about 300,000 years old (Depending on the depth of finding it). It is made of a mixture of copper, tungsten and molybdenum. They look like small technological elements: coils, rollers and spirals. Scientists are sure that it was produced … by machine. The secret remains a mystery so far, and is one of many that has seen the light of day thanks to the work of archaeologists.
Echo Richards embodies a personality that is a delightful contradiction: a humble musicaholic who never brags about her expansive knowledge of both classic and contemporary tunes. Infuriatingly modest, one would never know from a mere conversation how deeply entrenched she is in the world of music. This passion seamlessly translates into her problem-solving skills, with Echo often drawing inspiration from melodies and rhythms. A voracious reader, she dives deep into literature, using stories to influence her own hardcore writing. Her spirited advocacy for alcohol isn’t about mere indulgence, but about celebrating life’s poignant moments.