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pcb-file="mw-headline" id="Description">Description[edit]>> It' a Clerksdorp bullet. As we know, the various claims[1][2][4][6] that these are either "perfectly round" or complete balls are now wrong, as Heinrich directly observes[8][9][10] These examples differ greatly in their form, from clearly oblate balls to pronounced discs. Some of the Klerksdorp balls, as depicted by Heinrich[9][10], are fused together like a crowd of soaps.

Heinrich noted that[9][10] even fluted balls are not ideal balls and some are made of fused balls. Heinrich [14] states that one of Michael Cremo's resources on the supposedly abnormal realms was the Weekly World News, a satellite boulevard newspaper which he described as "an untrustworthy resource for the discussion about the origin of the southern Africa realms described by Prohibited Archaeology".

Like Cairncross notes,[7] it seems that the Weekly World News item is a previous Barritt article[3] This article[3] was published in a 1982 edition of Scope Review about these Items. Like the Weekly World News, Scope was a southafrican tobacco magazin which cannot be considered a reliable well.

Descriptions [2][5][6] of these balls, which are hard as iron, are irrelevant to the Mohs range of minerals used. Steels can range from 4 to 8 on the Mohs range, dependent on the kind of alloys, the thermal treatments and whether or not it is case-hardened. A study of several Klerksdorp balls showed that none is more than 5.0 on the Mohs scale[10] For comparison: ordinary jar has a Mohs temper of 5.5.

Leap to the top: a d e f f g e f gh hij k m m n Heinrich, P.V., 2007, S├╝dafrikanische Konkremente der Kontroverse: Vol. 39, Number One, pp. 7-11. Skip up to: a d e f g e f g e g p k 1 mn p Heinrich, P.V., 2008, The mysterious "Spheres" of Ottosdal, Southafrika.

South Africa Geological Survey Bulletin No. 8. A new horizon for Wonderstone, Mining Weekly, December 3, 2004. Leap up ^ Heinrich, P.V. 1996. South African deep-ball conflict:

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