There are artefacts that are believed to be “out of time and space”. Usually, those are prehistoric objects found in places where, considering the level of technology needed to create them, they should not be found.
Scientists don’t like this kind of artefacts, while adventurous explorers love them because they provide alternative scientific theories.
Unbelievably small coil-shaped artefacts were found in 1991 near the banks of Russia’s Kozhim, Narada, and Balbanyu rivers and discussion about them still hasn’t ended. These mysterious tiny structures indicate that 300,000 years ago, there was a culture capable of developing nanotechnology.
These handmade coils were discovered during a geological research mission whose purpose was the extraction of gold in the Ural Mountains. Besides coils, spirals and other unidentified mechanical components were found then.
According to the analysis of the Russian Academy of Science in Syktyvkar, the biggest pieces are made from copper, while the smaller ones are made from tungsten and molybdenum.
The largest ones are about 3 centimeters in size, while the smallest are only 2.5 microns long and in most cases they depict a golden ratio. Their shapes suggest that they were made by hand, not by nature. In fact, they very much remind of today’s nanotechnology components.
Institute in Moscow claims that these objects are too old to be made using modern production technologies.
Dr. Matveyeva, of the Section for Geology, Prospecting Techniques, and Economics of Precious Metal Alluvial Deposits, in 1996 wrote that, despite the fact that these components were very old, they do have technological origin.
These objects were found at the depth between 3 and 12 meters, and it is considered that they range in date from 20,000 to 318,000 years.
How could people make such small components and what did they use them for? Some people believe that these coils suggest that human race possessed sophisticated technology in the Pleistocene era, while others claim that these objects were made by aliens.
The artefacts were studied by four different institutions, in Helsinki, St. Petersburg and Moscow. However, further research has been stopped after the death of Dr. Johannes Fiebag, the leading researcher, in 1999.