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Odinxgen

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About Odinxgen

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  1. I would not mind if you post some higher quality photos of the interior Jimale Best Regards, Odin
  2. Your sandstone is a regular arkose sandstone. Simply google it, no amount of examination will change that Jimale. I know from a find of high quality Ironstone concretions I thought were meteorites that there are not typically holes in meteorites, and while it does happen, your other rocks can probably be matched to the exact type of slag it is in the online catalogue of slag. It's not a competition. If you brought that to somebody they will likely told you what I just told you, If you feel like me and you have the same sandstone then I recommend watching this video and comparing. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AURSKz2QfH0 Best Regards, Odin
  3. But I see slag and a regular arkose sandstone. Why do I need to see this XD
  4. This is not partially gneiss nor white crust and I suspect it won't contain perchlorate either. Why I am being told to check this page out is nonsense to me? Where is crust Jamal, Where is the effects of atmospheric entry, My sandstone has flow lines caused by "water"? Me and this guy are playing two completely different fields and I think it's safe to say my sandstone is plenty more worthy of being king fake meteorite. Cheers, Odin
  5. You are right Mike, sill interesting. If you want to talk real crap about why I know that the sandstone I have is a meteorite, DM me and I can walk you through everything I have discovered so far. I know a lot of people on here have looked at my find as a joke. I don't mind this as I have very credible evidence that support all of my claims. If you think that I am joking about all of this feel free to reach out to the Manitoba Museum and inquire. This stone is unidentified by an expert in geology and I think it's okay to quote Dr. Young as saying "it is a very unusual sandstone." I'm alright with getting roasted on the forum if nobody wants to take this seriously for a second. But I could really use some help and guidance on navigating the upper channels of the scene and I am willing to speak in private if that is more comfortable with the people interested in helping. Cheers, Odin
  6. Don't ask me why it doesn't blow up in the atmosphere I have no idea but given all of this evidence and research that I have done, I gotta say I think I found the first sandstone from mars, and how yall are able to field test that crap
  7. Nope I took some dust and cooked that crap like an addict. not Amazingly violent but definitely explosive. I was researching mars and found out its soil is rich in perchlorarate and that makes it difficult to test the soil because perchlorate is explosive so I figured hell, if this things from mars the sand should blow. It does and that's hard to get around because its formed by nitrate and is rare on earth. Bodafuckingbing my dudes, thx for listening to my bullcrap.
  8. Guys I just made a huge breakthrough that proves this is from mars. It is explosive.
  9. Honestly though I'm just putting all informations together. I hope that everybody that's interested views the STONE-5 results above. It's specific on what happened to the sandstone. and I would like everybody that has seen all of the information on this topic to help me figure this out.
  10. I took it to Jacob's rocks and trading in Winnipeg, the first time it was complete and there were no windows. Buddy that managed the store and the Geologist from The Museum of Manitoba both told me it is sandstone, The Geologist from the Museum will actually see it in person tomorrow and after returning to Jacobs rocks, the manager was surprised at the interior and couldn't identify it so I left them with a pretty large piece because they want to help me figure it out. Its also not a quartz matrix the stones overall hardness is 3 so probably calcite. honestly though I don't know that's why I am reaching out to many people I emailed one of the authors of STONE-5 And he was actually an astrobiologist so I got recommended to his friend who is an expert on meteorites.
  11. "The sandstone sample did not develop a fusion crust. Thermal decomposition of the calcite matrix followed by disintegration and liberation of the silicate grains prevented the formation of a melt. " quote from the conclusion of the above research paper.
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