Carbon dating shroud of teran
tested positive] for vanillin wherever lignin could be observed on growth nodes.
The disappearance of all traces of vanillin from the lignin in the shroud indicates a much older age than the radiocarbon laboratories reported." "The fire of 1532 could not have greatly affected the vanillin content of lignin in all parts of the shroud equally. therefore, the unscorched parts of the folded cloth could not have become very hot." "The cloth's center would not have heated at all in the time available.
A linen produced in 1260 AD would have retained about 37% of its vanillin in 1978...
The Holland cloth, and all other medieval linens gave the test [i.e.
In 2002, a team of experts did restoration work, such as removing the patches from 1534 and replacing the backing cloth.
Corsi also discussed the work of Ray Downing who has used 3D computer technology to produce the "real face of Jesus," using the image of the crucified man in the Shroud of Turin.
On the 4/4/10 show, we heard from Jennifer Quiroz, Matt Presti, Vickie Russell, Delano, The Jon Thomas Band, Robert Paul, and John Gumby Goodwin.
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The radiocarbon date was thus not valid for determining the true age of the shroud." "As part of the Shroud of Turin research project (STURP), I took 32 adhesive-tape samples from all areas of the shroud and associated textiles in 1978." "It enabled direct chemical testing on recovered linen fibers and particulates".
"If the shroud had been produced between 12 AD, as indicated by the radiocarbon analyses, lignin should be easy to detect.