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Four weird things science can't explain right now

by Na Dunshie 4 months ago in Science
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Four weird things science can't explain right now

1. In the remote mountain village of Namirore in northern India, There is A man in his 60s named Baya Mitchell. He had been practicing Yoga for more than 40 years. It was said that his body floated over the forest like a demon. Professor Karemans, an American physicist who had travelled around India for many years, decided to visit the "superman". The next day, with the old man's permission, Professor Clemans and others gathered in front of the cottage and set up video cameras and detectors. Baya Mitchell sat cross-legged on a thin blanket in front of her door, her eyes closed. All eyes, video cameras and detectors were focused on Mitchell. About 2 ~ 3 minutes later, I saw his body rose gently, about 10 meters high, he changed the cross-legged posture, stretched out his arms, like the wings of a bird, began to spin and fly. Mitchell seemed to drift into oblivion as he floated in midair. It was a stunning sight. After about 30 minutes in the air, Mitchell's body began to shake, then slowly lowered horizontally. The camera filmed him at every Angle in the air. When Mitchell hit the ground, several scientists noticed that his body had become as soft as cotton. As Mitchell slowly ascended, the detector detected a jet of air blowing from his body to lift him up. It takes a lot of energy for a person weighing 80 kilograms to get airborne. Where does this flow and energy come from? Scientists are scratching their heads.

2. The crystal head was discovered in 1924 by Anna Michel-Hedges, the 17-year-old daughter of a British archaeologist, in the Mayan city of Lubantum, British Honduras (now Belize). It is at least 3,600 years old and was chiseled out of a single crystal. It is the most delicate crystal skull ever found and the only one with a movable jawbone. According to what is now known about the structure of crystals, the head could not have existed at all: its manufacture was contrary to the natural nature of crystals. Even the most modern techniques could not have made such a crystal head, as the crystal would have broken into more than 1,000 pieces during processing. After repeated studies in the early 1970s, HEWLETT-PACKARD determined that the crystal skull had probably taken 300 to 800 years of continuous polishing to achieve its present accuracy and smoothness. A total of 12 crystal heads have been found so far. Scientists estimate that crystal heads may have been used as sacrificial objects in the past. And observers repeatedly said they saw sacrificial scenes in crystal skulls. Mayan legends also speak of 13 identical crystal heads. Put them together, they can talk and sing.

3. While studying the skull of the great pangolin, Olvitz, a Greek paleontologist, found a small hole above its two eye holes, arranged in a zigzagge with the finished product of the two eyes, which aroused his great interest. After repeated studies, the hole turned out to be a vestigial eye socket. The discovery sent shockwaves through the biological world, and biologists from all over the world have joined in ever since. Various studies have shown that fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds, mammals and even humans have three eyes. People often forget about their third eye or never think about it because the extra eye is not in place on the surface of the face but is buried deep in the brain's upper thalamus and has a different name - the pinecone gland. The third eye has become a very unique, specialized gland, and no other gland in the body except the pinecone has astrocytes. Astrocytes are not ordinary cells, and they are abundant in the cerebral hemisphere. Exactly why glands and nerve cells become so intertwined is not clear

Voyager 1 is an unmanned space probe to the outer solar system, weighing 815 kg and launched on September 5, 1977. It has visited Jupiter and Saturn, providing the first high-resolution images of their moons. It is the farthest and fastest man-made spacecraft from Earth, literally leaving the solar system and entering the galaxy for the first time. Voyager 1 and its sister ship Voyager 2 carry plutonium batteries (nuclear-powered batteries) that will last until 2025. When the battery runs out, they will stop working and continue toward the center of the Galaxy. On June 14, 2012, NASA announced that the Voyager 1 probe was nearing the edge of the solar system after a 33-year trek that took it 17.7 billion kilometers.

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Na Dunshie

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