You might think that this is simply the remnants of a meteor that exploded on Earth but some UFO hunters are convinced it is actually a burnt alien body.
The charred remains form some kind of alien shape – if you are to believe extraterrestrial expert Scott C Waring – and they were discovered when the meteor fell to Earth.
Offering the use of words that people used to described the charred rock/alien as proof, Waring is convinced the truth is being kept from us.
He wrote on UFO Sightings Daily: “The people who found it all over said they found ‘parts’ all over the ground… they didn’t use the word pieces, which means they thought they looked like technology.”
As if that wasn’t all the proof we needed to finally find out if we are alone in the universe or not, Waring also claimed that the shape was definitely alien.
He added: “Now this was a such a powerful meteor that fell that power everywhere nearby blacked out, but I want to say this looks like ancient alien technology.
“Look at the body of what looks to be an alien skeleton drone, robot or space suit, because there is no way even an alien body could withstand falling from space and still look this good.”
Definitely alien technology. Not a rock.
The first meteor shower of 2013 will kick off the year’s night sky events this week, giving stargazers a chance to ring in the New Year with a celestial fireworks display.
The Quadrantid meteor shower is an annual meteor shower every January. While this year’s “shooting star” show is not expected to outshine some of the more spectacular meteor showers of 2012, it may give stargazers with clear, dark skies a great start to the New Year.
“Those who brave the cold might see up to 40 meteors per hour, although moonlight will make faint meteors harder to spot,” officials with the Hubble Space Telescope explained in a January skywatching video guide.
The waning gibbous moon will be out in full force during the shower’s peak, but skywatchers in dark areas of the Northern Hemisphere during the wee hours of Thursday morning might still get a decent show.
A golf-ball-sized meteor caused a major stir, rocking Wales with a sonic boom
If you catch them at just the right time, a streaking meteor can be a stunning sight in the night sky. But when that meteor contains just a tiny bit of ice, a beautiful light show can turn into a violent explosion, as happened in the skies over Great Britain last night.
The extraterrestrial explosion occurred just over South Wales in southwest Great Britain. The meteor rocked windows and set off car alarms, creating a sonic boom effect. Explained one witness, prior to the detonation “It had a heat trail behind, it was orange and white and very bright, and also seemed very close.” No one was hurt.
Why do meteors explode? Some are loaded with either ice or carbon dioxide, which can be trapped inside of the rock. As the gases boil and expand during entry into the Earth’s atmosphere, meteors can explode in an epic display — with as much force as a hydrogen bomb.