The Roswell material that littered the debris-area, from the Roswell incident in mid-1947, was aluminum aerospace alloy. The US military confiscated as much of the materiel as they could find, and scrubbed all sites.
Kimbler's field researchEdit
According to geologist Frank Kimbler's field research, the alloy is rated as 6000 series aluminum which is typically used in aerospace technology. What little remains of the alloy pieces, Kimbler had analyzed by New Mexico Tech. Kimbler's combing of the physical area, also revealed evidence of military presence that can be dated to the late 1940s. Professional analysis of Google Earth's aerial imaging, shows visible indications that the crash-site was "scrubbed".
- Material origin
Kimbler submitted alloy samples to EAG Labs (Evans Analytics Group) for magnesium isotope testing. The first alloy samples tested, done from their spectrometer equipment, gave the results of being at the edge of analytical error. The overall results give a strong indication of non-terrestrial origin, however a stronger spectrometer is required, to give a more exact reading outside of Earth's terrestrial sphere.
Several civilians and families in Roswell, New Mexico, such as Mac Brazel, claimed to have possessed some of the Roswell material at one point. The material was claimed to be impervious to burns, tearing, or destruction. In some instances, it would bend back to its original form, if crumpled. Jesse Marcel and his son Jesse Jr., claimed to have handled such material.