Are the Egyptian jewelry artifacts really made of cosmic metals?

According to Natural News, the Egyptian iron beads stored in the University College London (UCL) Petrie Museum in London boasts of cosmic jewelry! Wondering what it is? Well, researchers from UCL are stating that the earliest jewelry artifacts were actually made from materials from outer space. “The shapes of the beads were obtained by smithing and rolling, most likely involving multiple cycles of hammering, and not by the traditional stone-working techniques such as carving or drilling which were used for the other beads found in the same tomb,” says UCL Archaeologist and Professor Thilo Rehren.
Rehren and a team of researchers are proving that the beads are actually cosmic jewelry, hammered from pieces of meteorites. “The really exciting outcome of this research is that we were for the first time able to demonstrate conclusively that there are typical trace elements such as cobalt and germanium present in these beads, at levels that only occur in meteoritic iron,” Professor Rehren said.
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But questions still persist as to whether the beads are made out of iron or if they are really a part of meteorite iron? However, Rehren states that the high level of cobalt, phosphorous and germanium present occur only in iron meteorites, indicating the true source. They conducted neutron and gamma raytests to be sure of this. But if these beads are made up of meteorite iron, the question of how they were made into beads arises, because the skill of making them into beads was not developed until the Iron Age! “It’s a much more elaborate operation and one that we assumed was only invented and developed in the Iron Age, which started maybe 3,000 years ago not 5,000 years ago,” Rehren said.
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