Myanmar Stone

Burmese stone

Purchase loose coloured gemstones from Burma from a wide range of stones such as spinel, ruby, jadeite, peridot and zircon. Weird''molten metal stone' found in Myanmar A strange part of film material supposedly shot in Myanmar seems to show a pin that was molten after it was placed on a "magic" stone. There is little known about the strange tape, apart from the assertion that it was found by a military man who supposedly placed his firearm next to the rocks and was anaesthetised when he saw the firearm begin to melt.

The shots show an identified person laying a long silvery pin on the stone, and then the subject gradually disintegrates until it is barely more than a strip of glitter. Whilst some spectators have voiced their astonishment at the seemingly unexplained "power" of the rocks to fuse metals, other spectators are not quite so persuaded.

Sceptical spectators' prevailing viewpoint is that the tape contains some kind of trick, although the precise manner in which the trick was performed is under discussion. Considering that the person's hand never touches the stone, the general agreement seems to be that it was warmed to an extremes of heat before the beginning of the movie, which is the actual cause that the stone got it.

You think you can unlock the secret of Myanmar's molten rock?

Is this stone capable of dissolving iron?

There is a stone in a movie that can dissolve ore. By April 6, 2018, a film pretending to show a pin that dissolves almost immediately upon exposure to a dark stone was becoming virus, with one side of the pole already showing nearly 8 million images in four workdays. This pole makes the assertion that the stone shown was first detected by troops who found that the placement of their weapons near the stone melted them, indicating that the truths about this mystical stone had to be unearthed:

It is a very doubtful story for several reason. Liquefied ferrous metals (the iron-based material most often used to make nails) would have melted reddish if they were in fluid rather than shiny silvery as in the film. Besides the unchanging rules of physics there are also doubtful allegations that this stone dissolves a common pin, because the tape shows a rather apparent scientific salon ploy.

It is almost certain that the material used here is galvanic acid, which is stable at room temperatures but will melt at about 29.8ºC (85.6ºF). It is possible that a dark stone in the star could readily achieve this temp. and liquefy the gall. Also, making gallon nailing is both simple and something for which instructions are available on the web.

For example, this YouTube movie shows an experience where a human makes a gallon pin and hammer it into a log of timber - before he melts the pin with a hairdryer. To support the deduction that the Facebook film shows a gallon spike disintegrating is the fact that the individual who handles the spike in the virtual film uses a rubber gloves - a precautionary device because the warmth of one of the hands would fuse the gallon quite quickly, and because although it is generally safer, gallon can be irritating to the touch.

That is why we consider the assertion that the tape shows a conventional pin that has been molten or disintegrated by a stone to be inaccurate. In all likelihood, the clip shows a gallon spike specially made for a scientific experimentation.

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