AOH :: ANLYSIS.TXT|
Analysis of an object found in an abductee
Message #4329 "ParaNet Abduction Echo"
Date: 22-Apr-93 16:24
From: Vince Johnson
Subj: Specimen Analysis
Next Reply is Message #4876
The following file is courtesy of HUFON REPORT,
the newsletter of the Houston UFO Network.
For more information, contact Ron Joseph at
HUFON's BBS, UFOnline - (713) 558-5342.
Technical Analysis Report
prepared by Dr. Rod Lewis
Date: April 20, 1993
Dr. Rod Lewis
Acting Technical Analyst, Houston UFO Network
Derrel Sims, C.H.T.
Chief Abductions Investigator, Houston UFO Network
HISTORY: This specimen was obtained from a female subject on
December 11, 1992. The subject will herein be referred to as
DS92009LT. The subject reported recovering the object from
her eye on the morning of December 11, 1992. She stated that
she awakened with an irritation and while rubbing her eye,
a small particle, about the size of a mustard seed, was
recovered. The specimen was turned over to Derrel Sims, Chief
Abductions Investigator, Houston UFO Network. The specimen
was photographed and stored in a plastic case.
Subject DS92009LT reported to have been part of a mass
abduction in Houston, Texas on the night of December 8, 1992.
The subject reports that an implant was placed behind one of
her eyes during the abduction. The complete report on the
mass abduction of December 8, 1992 can be obtained under
PHYSICAL DESCRIPTION: The specimen has been viewed
under a standard light and stereoscopic microscopes. It
appears flesh toned with an "egg" shape, approximately
1 - 1.5mm in length, and has a hollow interior. The apex has
been truncated and lateral splitting from the apical area
distally is noted.
The exterior of the specimen appears different from the
interior. The exterior is smooth and non-porous with a
mottled appearance. The interior has a spongy "honey-
combed" appearance, and is lighter in contrast to the exterior.
The specimen is resilient and does not permanently deform
with pressure or manipulation.
Height: .25-.5mm (at highest point)
Width: .25-.5mm (at widest point)
Specific Gravity: N/A
Tensile Strength: N/A*
Melting Point: N/A*
N/A* = potentially destructive measurements
TAXONOMY: The specimen was taken to the Department of
Biology at the University of Houston. It was examined by
several doctoral and post-doctoral students. The specimen did
not fit any known taxonomic classification. It was determined
that the specimen was not biological.
QUALITATIVE ELEMENTAL ANALYSIS: Qualitative elemental
analysis was performed on April 14, 1992 at the
Superconductivity Laboratory, University of Houston, using an
electron microprobe. A small sample was taken from the
specimen for analysis. Microprobes were taken from various
locations on the sample, and are considered to be
representative of the specimen.
The following elements were found throughout the probe. This
list does not reflect any particular order or percentages.
* Primary constituents
** Secondary constituents
*** Tertiary constituents
Although absolute percentages of elements cannot be
determined with this method, the specimen appeared to be
carbon rich, suggesting that it is organic. The other earth
elements are suspected to be present in trace quantities
only, but have been determined to be part of the specimen and
not contaminants. However, this hypothesis cannot be
substantiated without quantitative analysis.
The probe also determined that the material was electrically
ANOMALIES: There are a few notable anomalies in the
specimen. It is unusual for titanium and silicon to be present in
a compound which is carbon rich and containing oxygen. It is
also not consistent with the textural features of the
specimen. Compounds containing titanium and silicon tend to
be much more rigid and brittle. Also, the presence of
beryllium is unusual in that it is normally found only in
compounds which are electrically conductive.
SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS: The specimen obtained from
subject DS92009LT is an ovoid, flesh-toned object approximately
1-1.5 mm in length with a hollow core. Based on taxonomic
examination it is non-biological. Qualitative analysis
suggests a carbon rich non-conductive material with some
unusual combinations of trace elements. The substance is most
likely a high molecular weight organic compound. Polymers
(plastics) are the most likely compounds to fit the elemental
1. Determine if the specimen is a polymer. This may be
accomplished through HPLC (high pressure liquid
chromatography) if a sample of the specimen is soluble in
an organic solvent.
2. Consultation with a polymer chemist for additional tests
which may be available.
End of File---
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