Fascinating 5000-year-old Ural petroglyphs seem to depict advanced chemical structures

According to mainstream academics, this should not be possible at all! An ancient set of petroglyphs in Russia’s Ural region, dating back 5,000 years, depicts a number of ‘advanced chemical structures,’ and is considered to be one of the world’s greatest mysteries. But, thousands of years ago, how did ancient civilizations learn about them?

Ural pictographs
Fragments of the main panel of the painting on the Two-Eyed Stone, 2010 © Image Credit: Danila Dubrovsky (CC BY-SA 3.0)

A huge area packed with cryptic petroglyphs located on the banks of the Tagil River, Neyva River, Rezh River, Yurozan River, and other surrounding sites is one of the many mysteries found in Russia’s Ural region.

There, on several rocks, the ancients depicted a number of strange figures and geometrical shapes. The amazing petroglyphs cover a region of 800 kilometers from north to south and are spread throughout a great number of rock formations.

Mainstream archaeologists believe the intricate patterns were produced between 4,000 and 5,000 years ago, depending on the source. Not their antiquity, which is astounding in and of itself, but the significance that some of them are claimed to signify, is what is most intriguing about them.

According to several of the researchers who have studied the mysterious petroglyphs, they are a combination of letters, symbols, and animals, a type of ancient art that has been found in numerous rock paintings throughout the world.

Closer examination, on the other hand, reveals striking similarities between some of the symbols and highly complex chemical formulas.

The existence of the Ural petroglyphs has been known for hundreds of years, and they have captivated generations of people throughout history, as they continue to do now. In fact, in1699, Tsar ‘Peter I’ (emperor of Russia) assigned scrivener ‘Yakov Losyov’ to the petroglyph locations to create an identical replica of the originals.

However, the petroglyphs were not given much attention until Russian researcher Vladimir Avinsky, an Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physicist, conducted an analysis of the petroglyphs.

It was revealed by Avinsky that there was an amazing resemblance between the 5,000-year-old petroglyphs and the formulae of some advanced chemical substances. But the question is, where did the ancients get their wisdom from, thousands of years ago?

Avinsky firmly believes that in the distant past, ancient cultures all over the world were visited by advanced extraterrestrial entities who imparted vast amounts of knowledge to ‘primitive’ cultures all over the world, according to his theories.

Vladimir Avinsky believes that the Ural petroglyphs are portrayals of complex chemical formulas, such as chains and polygons utilized in organic chemistry, that have been engraved on rock over thousands of years.

There has been speculation that the strange zig-zag formations, spikes, and other odd geometrical forms were images of animals or fishing nets, although the archaeological community is divided on this. But Dr. Avinsky points out that the strange symbols and chains displayed in the Ural region look uncannily like well-known chemical formulas, such as the one for polyethylene.

Ural Pictograms
Some of the Ural pictograms (orange), compared to structural formulas of polyethylene, polyvinylchloride, atactic polystyrene, anthracene, phenanthrene, fluorocyclene, chrysene, graphite and gramicidin S. Based upon hypothesis of V. Avinsky, published in Khimiya i Zhizn © Image Credit: Wikimedia Commons

However, the above-mentioned chemical formula is not the only one that has been alleged to have been shown in the Urals. Another figure that can be found on the riverbanks is shaped like a honeycomb.

The ancients represented several geometric shapes in which they drew hexagons and extended hexagons with a number of lines, as well as many other geometric shapes. Conventional scientists have been unable to provide an explanation for their significance.

The so-called ‘honeycomb’ shapes, on the other hand, according to Avinsky, are actually representations of chemical structures such as those found in graphite. However, there are additional petroglyphs that portray a variety of strange symbols, one of which is said to resemble the molecular structure of antibiotics.

Interestingly, Vladimir Avinsky even exhibited the perplexing Ural pictograms to a group of chemists. Many of them agreed with Avinsky that there are extremely similar to many chemical formulas.

Avinsky believes that ancient people could not and should not have understood this, thousands of years ago, yet the petroglyphs uncovered in the Ural region eerily mimic modern-day chemical structures, and this cannot and should not be dismissed as a casual coincidence.

The origins of the so-called Ural pictograms are still a mystery, making the Ural region’s archaeology even more fascinating. An increasing number of researchers are of the opinion that this knowledge could have been passed down to ancient civilizations by the visitors from the stars, who ancient societies all over the world claim came to Earth in the distant past and left messages for them.