In 1952 archaeologists conducting excavations in Israel discovered a layer of fused green glass. The layer was a quarter of an inch thick and covered an area of several hundred square feet.
It was made of fused quartz sand with green discoloration, similar in appearance to the layers of vitrified sand left after atomic tests in Nevada in the 1950s.
Five years earlier a thin layer of the same glass, was dug up below the Neolithic, Sumerian and Babylonian strata in southern Iraq.
To the south, the western Arabian desert is covered with black rocks that show evidence of having been subjected to intense radiation. These broken and burned stones are called "harras" that are strewn over an area of 7,000 square miles.
"Some single fields are one hundred miles in diameter and occupy an area of six or seven thousand square miles, stone lying next to stone so densely packed that passage through the field is almost impossible. The stones are sharp-edged and scorched black. No volcanic eruption would have cast scorched stones over fields as large as the harras. Neither would the stones from volcanos have been so evenly spread. The absence in most cases of lava ( the stones lie free) also speaks against a volcanic origin for the stones..." Immanuel Velikovsky, "Earth in Upheaval"
A small piece of unusual yellow-green glass carved into the shape of a beautiful scarab beetle is a part of the famous pectoral of Tutankhamun and can be seen in Cairo Museum, Egypt.
The jewel was tested and found to be glass, but surprisingly it is older than the earliest Egyptian civilization.
The glass, known as Libyan Desert Silica Glass, covers a large area measuring about 30 miles east and west by 80 miles north and south and is located on the Libyan-Egyptian border.
It is 28.5 million years old and shows a grade of transparency and purity (99 percent) that is not typical in the fusions of fallen meteorites.
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