Nikolai Kardashev, a Russian astrophysicist, proposed the method for calculating a civilization’s technical level based on its available resources in 1954. This system is known as the “Kardashev scale,” and it rates civilizations from Type I to Type V. It is important to remember that people do not fit into any of the Types. Is this to say that there has never been a civilization on Earth that fits under those categories? Scientists believe that we are the first advanced civilization, yet archeology suggests that the Earth’s soil formerly hosted a higher evolved civilization. A unique rock item discovered in Russia’s Krasnodar Krai pointed at ancient technical progress.
Viktor Morozov, a fisherman from Labinsk, Krasnodar Krai, discovered an ancient rock in the Khodz river in 2013. It’s worth noting that the stone contained a microchip-like item, which sparked controversy among scientists concerning its origin. The experts discovered that the stone was 250 million years old after inspecting it. Furthermore, they came to the conclusion that the artifact was indeed employed by ancient civilizations as modern chips.
Because the carbon dating method is the only reliable way for determining the age of an object containing organic material, it is technologically impossible to identify the exact age of any stone. As a result, the approximate age of the microchip embedded in stone is calculated based on the evidence of organic material found nearby.
Morozov discovered the mystery microchip by chance while fishing. He picked up the stone and brought it to scientists at the South Russian State Polytechnic University, who ran a battery of tests on the chip without removing it from the stone.
The old specimen measured 15 11 4.5 cm and was gray-brown in color, according to the study. It is an organogenic substance made up of fragments of the skeletons of sea lilies known as crinoids, which are a form of echinoderm marine animal.
It was identified as the lengthwise cut of a crinoid, an organism comparable to sea urchins and starfish, by Mat Hyn, a geology and paleontology expert at Comenius University in Bratislava.
In addition, specialists at the research institute said in 2014 that the stone’s geochronological age might be 410 million years. As a result, the stone could be from the Silurian epoch.
A crinoid or sea-lily fossil Media Storehouse is the source of this image.
Crinoids were thought to have gone extinct 273 million years ago until they were discovered on the ocean floor off the coastlines of Honshu and Shikoku in Japan. Non-skeletal corals were discovered growing from the stalks of crinoids, or sea lilies, by scientists.
Conspiracy theorists have traditionally inflated such discoveries based on their visual perception.