An archaeologist named Peter T. Lund discovered ancient stone artifacts known as the Eye of Ra near the rocky shoreline of the peninsula in Portland, Maine, in 2002. According to Peter, a laser or similar beam was used to engrave it.
The design features a pre-Egyptian Eye of Ra with two lines that depict the falcon’s eye markings and the cheetah’s tear line.
The lines are to each side of the Eye, whereas they are centered immediately beneath the Eye in the traditional Egyptian design. He claims that this is the world’s oldest Eye of Ra and that any qualified individual can examine and test the stones to ensure their authenticity.
Dr. James Feathers of the University of Washington used thermoluminescence to date the stone to 70,000 years ago.
The abundance of heat-related morphology on or right adjacent to these characteristics is the most striking finding, indicating that the changes were caused by deliberate and intentional exposure to a directed source of extremely strong heat, such as a laser.
Cuts with the precision and smoothness of a diamond saw, clearly melted/re-hardened areas with streaking and rippling, localized red and black discoloration from oxidization of iron particles (due to extreme temperatures), glassy/vitreous patches, and large singular linear heat stress fractures are all evidence.
There’s also an image that looks like a bird in flight. (Because the falcon is Ra’s totem, he is frequently represented with a falcon’s head.) The falcon, the eye, and the tear at the end of the tear line have all dissolved into a gleaming black glass.
Due to the tremendous heat employed in creating the artwork, the normally dark basalt has become white and red around the features. The lines are delicately produced heat stress cracks from a beam of about 1/16 of an inch in width, rather than being physically carved into the stone.
A competent geomorphologist from the area was consulted, and after inspecting several of the stones, he sat perplexed. “They look to have been purposefully created for some reason by a technique requiring great heat,” he explained. However, when asked, he declined to write down his observations.
Over a ten-year period, Peter said he contacted dozens of professionals in the fields of conventional and alternative archaeology, anthropology, and Egyptology, but received only a few serious responses. It appears that no additional items of this nature have ever been discovered.