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Showing content with the highest reputation on 02/18/2020 in all areas

  1. Well, I tried a new way to get out to this new gold area I found. The gold seemed fairly small, but I had to hike in at least 3 miles to get there. So I tried to drive in another way in hopes of only having to hike in a mile. Of course Google Earth made things seem better than they were (almost like I could drive right there), but in the end I only cut about a mile off the hike (one way). So now I had a decision to make … take my GPZ 14" coil, the GM1000, or what I call my Midget Coil (10" Xcoil). GPZ 14" about killed me getting out there last time so that was out. I love the GM1000 on bedrock, but some of the bedrock here was very hot. Usually in those cases, I will go to my GPZ 10" Xcoil, which I venture to say is at least on par with the SDC 2300 (with the exception of being a little bigger). And the Xcoil is still a pleasure to hike with. So off I went. I started out hitting the areas I had been to before and got some good signals. First piece was only about .1g. Then I started finding slightly bigger .2g pieces. Most of these seemed to be what I call runners. Those are the ones in washes that I find on the sides of the wash, trying to run away when they see me coming. The larger coils tend to lose a bit of depth when checking the sides and depressions. The 10" Xcoil, however, does very well getting in there. Overall, 5 pieces were found (total .75g). Not a lot, but at least half of these finds were detected very carefully with the 14" coil and were missed. The Xcoil was very clear on all but a 1 grainer piece that was about 2" deep on it's side. All in all, it was just a fun day crumb chasing.
    11 points
  2. anyone want to guess? I never really thought to much about this chunk of blue rock until Mitchel posted the link for the natural science auction and I spotted the Chinese turquoise in the catalog. Holding the stone it feels hard enough my biggest concern is it looks too good? Doing some research died Howlite is often substituted for turquoise, the test that was recommended was to rub an area with cotton soaked in nail polish remover looking for any transfer of dye to the cotton or color change in the stone, doing this test the color was stable and no blue transferred to the cotton. Running a finger nail over the spider webbing another test I can feel a slight ridge as I am supposed to and the color under magnification looks natural. The close-up is using 10x on my phone looking through a 10x loop under magnification the matrix looks less black and more of a rust brown and a mat finish. Anyone have any guess? I sent an inquiry to Heritage auctions so we’ll see what they have to say. Total weight of this stone is 8lbs 9.2oz I think if my math is correct converts to 19,208ct. Be nice if it not treated stabilized color enhanced and of course actually turquoise?
    8 points
  3. Back from our Mexico gold hunt and wanted to share a few photos and my story. Every day I swung my 7000 I found gold nuggets. 60+ pieces weighing over 41 grams. (picture of gold and shovel is to show size comparison as some pics make the gold look bigger) So there is good gold to be found, but you don’t fill your pockets as we all dream. The locals who hunt there all use 7000’s and they are really good. They only miss the faintest of signals or the occasional boomer off the beaten path. Me being a 6’ 2” 230 lb guy is hard to get into the cactus bushes to find virgin ground. In fact I only found 1 small patch of undetected ground that held gold and over 9 grams came from that patch. The local Mexican folks have no issues getting into the thickets and I could see their dig holes in them. I give them credit for their desire and determination. Cactus, the guardian angels of the MX gold is everywhere. With over 600+ species alone in Mexico, I was amazed to see and able to get pricked by (it seemed all 600+ kinds) many. Some of them are masters at growing in the funniest of shapes and statues. I was amazed and giggled many times while trying to find a landmark for return. Best to use your GPS on the 7000 (thanks Luck for showing me) as it is really pretty easy. I learned quickly, most of my clothing including the Merrell Hikers were no match for the variety of pokers. I took 3 different pairs of boots and the all leather, heavy duty uncomfortable ones were the least effected from the pricks. I took a pair of shorts and T-shirts for hotter days but could not wear them. Long sleeve shirt and thick pants were a must. Found out on my 1st day there getting on my knees or anywhere on the ground was dangerous and I ended up buying a thick pair of knee pads. I managed 3 small pickers in one spot at the bottom of this wash. This looks like a cactus nugget right? I think I'll polish it and give it to my wife. Lunk was all eagle eyes and found some rare pottery shards probably from a water transport jug. There are desert tortoise to be found (more rare than gold) We were even rewarded seeing the ancient grinding pads, two of them, called an arrastra and were used to grind ore. Their desert is more beautiful than I expected and also has a much greater degree of mountains to climb that what I imagined. Another interesting part of the trip seeing the antique ways of prospects (100 to 200+ yr old dry wash piles) and their claim corner markers. Lunk always looks so serious. Notice he wore snake guards. I asked him about them and he said the snakes were not bad this time of year. He did not tell me to bring some for the attacking cacti and all their brothers. My coolest find of the trip was actually not gold at all but a copper type coin that looks to be hammered, made (very thin and off center struck) and has some words and symbols. I’ve been updated with identification as an early MX ¼ reale coin from 1830’s. The 2 nuggets and coin were all in one small area together. I also spotted (on the run) a small buck deer. A few days before, I found a big daddy antler. The last day in MX was me on the beach enjoying the Gulf of California (on the MX side). The very next day was me in snow as I was heading back to Idaho. So the total driven miles on my truck for the trip was over 2800. I lived in the back of the truck with the camper shell and the 40 degree nights was no issues for cold. Used my small compact Jetboil burner to heat water for cooking/bathing. The warm upper 70’s and lower 80 degree temps in days allowed for my canned and or packaged meals to be heated by placing them on my dash in the truck. Plenty of gold is still in MX., but the reality of it is, the gravy is gone. You’ll work you butt off finding it and most pieces you find are sub ½ grammers. It reminds me somewhat of Rye Patch, NV in a way as most folks won’t find any and those who do usually only find a few each day. The really big ones for the most part have already been found, but popping an occasional 1/4 oz’er+ is still possible. My own biggest piece of gold for the trip was only 4.9 grams, but I did see one find that was a multi ouncer 3 to 4 oz. Was the trip worth it and did my gold finds pay expenses? I’m all about adventure and as long as my body holds up I’ll go most anywhere with a metal detector at least once. Checking spot gold today shows $1580 oz. so that equates to just over $50 a gram. Take $50 a gram X 41 grams of nuggets = $2000. My cost for the trip with insurance, fees, all food and drinks was $1800. But with me, just like my travels to Australia, it is more about the “just go do it” adventure, than it is the finds or value of. Hopefully everyone enjoys the pics and story.
    3 points
  4. Hello to all , So i went back to the beach after another storm nothing really changed as i think it is protected from the ferocious sea. I managed few improvements in my detecting with the nox,first the finds pouch is now located where my heart is (yes i got one:)) which doesn't got down anymore every 2 minutes.And i found out that the bluetooth connection isn't that powerful that why it is cutting while i am digging or detecting in a certain way so i hang up the module WM08 on the pouch of my smock jacket work a treat. i started on the wet sand and after not much luck(tide was short anyway) i moved where the gravel/shingles break with the sand and mud,and my session turned into mudlarking something i am really familiar with, so my skills prevail not easy to retrieve the targets from a thick heavy black mud but here are the finds: a silver ring with mother pearl,a large medal few fishing weight a 50 cal bullet(maybe from a dogfight this time :) i may return now with the PI or try again those muddy patches. The next day i did a session of beach crawl with a mate digging into shingles is a night mare pinpoint isn't great and retrieving the target is worse i found few coins nonetheless and left with the question of what could be better to dig there than a spade..................hopefully this week i will do some Thames sessions. Last pictures is my now my full home made carbone set up cost me not much maybe £25 max and 25 minutes job.The main stem is longer but i am tall the lower one is slighter shorter and thiner the arm cup is the old style XP one.I will weight it once i got find a scale :).The big round stuff is a lead weight i guess must be at least 800gr Enjoy RR
    3 points
  5. Chuck, You are correct as I never go on a trip with one detector. Yes I did take the Equinox with me as I was not totally sure what we would be encountering, plus if a machine goes down, I have the NOX. As for the ground soil conditions. Most of the gold came in really red soil layers (like those who hunt Sawtooth) or have in some areas of Australia. I could have easily found gold with the NOX on that trip as 2 of my bigger pieces were only a couple " deep. Some of the small ones were also near the surface and in fact I spotted 2 nuggets on the surface. I did like having the extra depth of the GPZ as it was very beneficial when hunting the old patches. I dug some really deep gold on the trip, but nothing of larger size. I don't know what kind of depths other folks get with their 7000's on 2 and 3 gram nuggets, but I can hear them 16 - 18". My all time favorite was with Lunk in NV last year and it was a 1.9 gram at 18". Both of us thought there had to be more in the hole, but not the case.
    3 points
  6. I think I've dug up a couple pieces in my years that might be worthy of Heritage. Has anyone on DP ever used them and what was your thoughts of the end result? Here is one of my favorites from Oregon.
    3 points
  7. Thanks for calling me out, Mike; I haven't made the time to post my experiences during the trip with Gerry yet. No better time than the present, as they say! I was able to stay a bit longer in Mexico than Gerry, and my Zed located 50 grams of the good stuff. The large piece at the top of the photo has been dubbed the goldfish nugget - a very unique piece. It was fairly deep and manifested as a faint warble in the High Yield / Normal combination. Weighing in at over 27 grams, it was by far the largest find of the expedition. Except for the two days in a row that the rain came down in torrents, the weather was great, with some spectacular sunsets. As Gerry mentioned, the plentiful array of cacti made us very mindful of our surroundings at all times. Our foray south of the border was filled with many memorable experiences, and we were most fortunate to have been given the opportunity to chase the elusive yellow metal in the beautiful wilderness of Mexico. Muchas gracias por nuestro anfitrión y al propietario de la tierra para extendar su generosa invitación.
    3 points
  8. Saying I had an epic weekend would be an understatement! I loaded the latest Equinox firmware update to try the new FE2/0 iron program, and it did not disappoint! I've posted about trip reports from this site several times over the years. It's always been a fun site IMO, you just never know what you'll dig, and it dates back to the early 1800's with history into the 20th century. It saw it's share of the Spanish, Mexicans, Emigrants, and Americans. It's getting difficult, lots of flat iron still left, but good finds have been thinning out, easy finds have been gone for years. TomCA won't even hunt there any more. This trip turned out to be absolutely EPIC! Unbelievable really, because there have been trips where neither Tom nor I have dug a single coin at this site, so to dig five period coins in one trip was astounding. Now if these were just five common 1800's coins, I would've left there an extremely happy camper, but two out of the five turned out to be astounding finds! An 1865-S Seated Liberty Dime AND a 1856-S INDIAN PRINCESS $1 GOLD PIECE!!! I am absolutely over the moon from this hunt! I got all the coins on video, if you have a chance, take a look: Without further ado: Right after she was dug and I just ran some bottled water over her in the field: Thanks for looking!! GL&HH, Cal <<<<<<<< THE ORIGINAL CAL
    2 points
  9. Out waging the new wond around Reno, and finding out what the Equinox 800 is like. Thanks to so many of you veterans and just plain smart people my early days swinging the nox have been a pleasure. Here are some of my finds in my first two weeks.
    2 points
  10. To me it is all about Adventure to new sites. It's much more rewarding and educational for me to see how people live in the area, what terrain and landscape is all about. I enjoy seeing with my own eyes what makes up a site and why people would go visit or even live there. Finding the gold is just an added bonus. My list of "Just go do it" places is longer than most, but at the same time I feel I have been able to do more than the average Joe. Maybe it is because I never had kids, maybe the wife enjoys me being away for a while, maybe just how I am wired, but I like to travel, absorb new things and dream. Having the detector in hand also allows for a great many business write offs. I have pretty good gold areas in ID, MT, OR, NV. that will always give a little. Heck, If I spent the same amount of time at one of these sites, as I did in MX, I most certainly would have recovered more gold, but those sites I know well and in the back of my mind, new fresh ground in another region could be golden? We've learned most of the time, those dreams really don't have loads more of gold, but just seeing new country is rewarding. Now I do plan on heading back to Australia this fall and hopefully someone will invite me along for a couple or few days swinging. I'd like to do a little nugget hunting as well as dip into the water for some beach/water detecting with an Equinox (one of my other passions - water hunting). I figure someone over there might want to get some free tips/tricks and detector knowledge. Heck, I might even sell my detectors after the trip to them for a really good price. I've spent time around the Leonora/Kalgoorlie area with some GP's years back, so somewhere new would be most ideal. Thanks for the comments.
    2 points
  11. Given I'll never send the 1863-S in for grading, I decided to try a little Ezest for a few minutes, and she cleaned up nicely. Looking at the PCGS Photograde guide, I'd say she's a solid VF25, which puts her right @ $450, not bad at all Yeah those roofing nails are a PITA, but I just dig them anyhow. It's fun to try to ID them before digging, but I just dig them. I figure if I keep stripping the junk out, it'll reveal some squeakers masked by the junk.
    2 points
  12. I was speaking to a couple who were in the aussie show and they were telling me how once when they were chiselling a small nugget from caprock, either the producer or camera operator got all excited and remarked how it was the first piece of gold he had actually seen dug up. They also told me gold had been buried and dug up sometimes up to three or four times for different camera angles and drone footage. Also mention of nuggets supplied from a dealer in Kalgoorlie and filmed being dug up.
    2 points
  13. GB, It's just a dodge token to the right of the halves. It's a 1928 Canadian quarter beside the Washington's. Yep, all Indians. It was considerably less than 2018 but a lot less hunting time (wife had a bout with cancer. They got it early and she's doing fine. Thank the Lord!!) The 92 s & o barber's were really neat to find. Looking for the 92 plain now..lol Both halves the standing liberty a barber some mercs ,several Indians one silver ring and a bunch of wheaties came from a side walk strip. We drove to a town with an old fair ground. Got permission to look at some of it...one merc and a few wheaties...a little disappointing. Light bulb goes off and we went to the sidewalks leading into it. The parkway's were really wide and obviously over looked. It was an awesome time. I had a three shield nickel hunt in a local park with a friend and his wife who came down from Springfield. That was crazy. (Four so far from that park.) Didn't get a lot of civil war stuff but I did get some. I'm diggin it md group on face book. I posted four Indians and five wheaties from today's hunt. Already had three for the month one was an 1864 fatty. My second copper nickel Indian(first with a readable date). That was cool. Feb. Has been good for Indians but only one silver(merc) I haven't found a seated coin for three years...I've been in some good places cause I've watched some friends get them...who knows it could happen tomorrow. lol Good luck and HH!!! Tom
    2 points
  14. Here's some of the 2019 finds... still loving the nox.
    2 points
  15. Hi all, I'm new to this site and the world of non analog detectors. truth be told I was a die hard Tesoro fan. since Tesoros sad demise I chose to purchase a multi kruzer and jump into the unknown waters of modern technology. I would like to thank all of you for helping me make this decision. This forum is a wealth of knowledge for someone like myself who is a weekend warrior detector. Anyway after two days of experimenting I think I have the basics of this amazing machine. I cant believe how deep it goes, I found an early button at 14 inches, I thought it was a false signal but dug it anyway. I experimented with 2 tone but found the 3 tone to be much better. All of my problems in the past were bad and wet soil This detector doesn't care about any of that. I've never been able to disc out multiple targets at once 3 tone does it like magic. Today I hit a site that that my other detectors go mental on and found a 9 inch silver dime. But to my point and enthusiasm If anybody has some setups please post them. Gain, notch, tones ect. would be very helpful to new guys like me trying to figure out the multi kruzer. Once again thanks all and thanks to Steve Herschbach for helping making my decision with all his informative information.
    1 point
  16. I work under similar power lines like those being shown all the time with the GPZ14 coil, thats were the GPZ is a major improvement over previous GPX machines. I can even turn the GPZ on in our shop and detect a 0.05 gram piece during assembly and training with our customers, the key is to keep the coil as flat as possible relative to the EMI source. High Yield is less susceptible to EMI than General and Xtra Deep.
    1 point
  17. To me it looks real. As to your link on pricing its pretty close to the mark depending on how its graded. I like the coloration however it's lighter blue than top grade turquoises, Bisbee Blue is one of them, but should it prove real it looks like very good quality.
    1 point
  18. Take My Land Matters with you and/or study it before you go. My Land Matters has managed to implement both the new Alaska BLM & State mining claims systems on the Alaska Mining Claims Map. They even went further by including the State Mineral Withdrawal areas and the State Mining Leases in the mapping.Each BLM mining claim information window now has a link directly to the BLM ACRES case file for that claim.Each Alaska State Mining Claim or Lease information window has a link directly to the Alaska State ADL Case file.Each Alaska State Mineral Withdrawal information window has a link directly to the Alaska State ADL Case file for the Closure Order. http://www.mylandmatters.org/Maps/ClaimsAk/GetMap
    1 point
  19. 1 point
  20. Ahhh, some good meme material here... when life is a paper weight.
    1 point
  21. Great story with the pictures, I wish I had a place around here I could go to. About the only thing I have found here is some flour gold while panning. Some say there used to be a small mine around here but they can't find it any more. Hope to get warmer weather and less rain so I can get out there.
    1 point
  22. Well done. Yeah the 10X does look funny on the end of the Z but wow its good.
    1 point
  23. Check out the Gold Park district, just east of Joshua Tree National park on BLM land. Less trash and never a soul out there. Found some small stuff, never anything big though.
    1 point
  24. Gerry thanks for taking the time to reply to my question having to do with your equipment used. Thanks again . Chuck
    1 point
  25. Your abilities with the 7000 and X coil are very good my friend. Thanks for sharing the story and pics.
    1 point
  26. If they are fake then you got some fantastic paperweights for $500 hehe. I think they are real.
    1 point
  27. Look up the token on ebay and you will see. Funny the stuff people collect.
    1 point
  28. nothing wrong with 5 itty bitties… I'll dig those all day long if and when I can find em...they're fun, and they avoid the dreaded skunk! HATE the skunk.....
    1 point
  29. Hunting for Gold anywhere is always an adventure.......
    1 point
  30. well done , some good detecting on your part
    1 point
  31. Hi Anthony, If you read Jim Straight's book you practically already know all bout metal detecting. He was a legend and one of his kind, I had the luck to meet him some years back before he sadly passed away. Check out the James Klein's book " Where to find gold in Southern California". It is a short but pretty comprehensive summary. I personally like the Randsburg area and the greater Big Bear area the best in the South, while the Pinto Mountains are mostly lode but have some placers as well. Don't trust discrimination, it is really only meant to help in areas that are so trashy that otherwise no detecting would be possible. My SDC and GPZ don't have any discrimination features, neither would I trust them. Good luck! Andreas
    1 point
  32. Couple more we picked up and while I’m at it sent them over to the auction house to see if their worth anything? The amber chunk weighs 4lbs 3oz and is 11.5”x4”x7.5” the fluorite weighs in at 4lbs 13.2oz measuring 6.5”x3”x4.25” also from China see what heritage has to say and if we made a good buy?
    1 point
  33. That Sounds like a plan. I'm retired so my schedule is pretty flexible.
    1 point
  34. I didn't know about the tokens, and the Panama coin is a cool find for me. My mother was born in Panama while her father was building the canal. How funny you found a Panama coin too, thanks for the info kac.
    1 point
  35. No, bought it from a friend of a friend we only paid $500 for it the guy we got it from got it years ago from his friend that’s what he paid at the time he got it. I don’t remember the whole story but supposedly the friend owned the mine or factory both possibly and it was friend price. The guy we got it from was just showing it off and my wife talked him into selling it to us plus we’d given him a good price on some other stuff so he just passed it on for what he was into it for. Just as you know sometime stories are just stories?
    1 point
  36. Well done. You be surprised but often tokens are worth more than many coins even though they say no cash value. Some reason they are collectable. I got some oldies from pitching machines and carnivals. Not so much on the Chucky Cheese ones though. I recognized the panama penny, found one up here in the NE in a ball field. Cool looking coin.
    1 point
  37. Looks real, did you find that?
    1 point
  38. Lunk, truly enjoyed your story and photo-essay. Great finds! All the best, Lanny
    1 point
  39. Gerry, indeed a great adventure, and it's a great update on the legends of "easy" gold in Mexico. Nice to know the true story of how it is today, always seems to be a gold mine in someone else's backyard, but often our own backyards are just as good or better. . . . Loved the story and the pictures. All the best, Lanny
    1 point
  40. So are you getting an audio tone near targets or is the thing just Dead on Arrival? If it is can be powered up and seems to be working but just not vibrating, try a factory reset by holding the power button down for an extended period per the quick start instructions. If that doesn't work, call ML customer service. PS if Steve doesn't move this thread, you might want to try posting this in the general Minelab forum to get more views, as this forum is specifically for the Equinox metal detector. HTH
    1 point
  41. Went digging few days ago, 2-12-20, and pop out a bucket lister. Bucket lister is this Block "A" button. No markings on the back so a local button. Very long spoon handle Thimble and a boot tap.. I believe this is a lever to locking down a window?
    1 point
  42. Rusty, You are 100% correct. We had to eat out of cans and eat stuff raw (uncooked). The other party with us did cook a really nice meal 1 time, but nothing like Chef Rusty can do. It was so rough Rusty, we both lost weight. When we hunt with you, it is such a pleasure. I actually enjoy using up a whole roll of TP paper and gaining weight when hunting gold with you. I still think you do this to us so you can try and take advantage....🤣
    1 point
  43. Excellent year, and apparently you didn't show us all of it ("...some of the 2019 finds...") Could you give a bit more detail? Here is what I'wondering about: 1) What is the coin to the right of the two Walking Liberty halves? 2) What is the rightmost coin of the top row of silver Washington quarters? 3) Are those all Indian Head pennies to the left of the silver coins? 4) Anything you feel is worth mention? I see you highlighted two 1892 mintmarked Barber dimes. I point out that several of the -S mintmarked Barber dimes and some of the -O's are sub-million mintages (such as your 1892-S) and fall into the semi-key category, IMO. I on the other hand, have only found one, 1900-S, which happens to be 3rd highest mintage of the -S issues and only worth bullion content. As I've stated elsewhere, many of the -S mintmarked coins, particularly from the 19th Century, didn't make it far from the Western states so your 1892-S is a particularly scarce find in the Great/Central Plains states. Good fortune in 2020 -- I hope you'll be showing us some equally scarce goodies when it's over.
    1 point
  44. Wow, Hard to choose what coins i like more!! How about all of them! I'm jealous!👍👍
    1 point
  45. Looks like you had a very good year with your nox. Next time I am at my brothers in Springfield we need to get together for a hunt. Congrats on your finds!
    1 point
  46. I'm still studying up on coin cleaning so I'll have to defer. But I think this is the kind of coin that needs care. Common (high mintage) coins -- it doesn't matter much what you do. Key and semi-key dates are where over-zealous cleaning can really affect value. I realize (since you said) that you aren't going to be cashing them in, but I like to compare to pieces of art -- they deserve to be handled carefully. I have the same issue with roofing nails. They are simply zinc coated ('galvanized') steel, and as you point out, the head is big enough to give a nice moderately high TID signal. I suspect the shank contributes, since vertical nails have given me good TID's in air tests in the past. I just live with them (i.e. dig 'em up) rather than to try and figure out if it's a roofing nail or an Indian Head penny or a piece of jewelry or....
    1 point
  47. I am confused. Is that a very small shovel or some really big gold? very nice adventure....and gold. fred
    1 point
  48. Have you checked the user manual pages 40 and 41? You can download it via the Minelab web site. I would highly recommend reading it while you wait for your new Nox to arrive if you haven't already done so. The manual states Tracking GB is the default and recommended mode for the Gold Modes due to mineralization (page 41). Auto GB is typically used for the other modes and there's a small section on page 40 describing a method to try if Auto GB doesn't reduce noise in highly mineralized ground or high salt levels. So, it comes down to how mineralized or salty, in your case, your CC beach is. I'd definitely start out with Auto GB and see how the Nox performs. If your beaches are highly mineralized you may want to give Tracking GB a try. I hunt some Gulf of Mexico beaches in Auto GB, but they have very low to non-existent salt mineralization. Do as the manual states, use Beach 1 for the dry and the wet and Beach 2 in the saltwater. You may even try Park 1 in the high and dry sand. GL & HH
    1 point
  49. This is still one of my favorite posts on the entire site!
    1 point
  50. ”One of the EQUINOX’s best features is its strong Target Identifications (TIDs) system. I’ve never seen a detector able to give such reliable TIDs at depth like the EQUINOX can. Not only in Multi-IQ (multi-frequency), but also in all single frequencies, and the TIDs for non-ferrous targets are stable across modes and frequencies. .. So, for example; a copper coin giving a 21 TID in Field 1 Multi-IQ will still be a 21 if you switch to Park 1 10kHz, etc. However, this TID stability in the non-ferrous range doesn’t continue for the iron falsing that occurs. A Multi-IQ TID of 15 from an iron crown bottle cap becomes a 27 in 10kHz. Interestingly, this phenomenon opens an opportunity to practically discriminate tricky items that iron false on all metal detectors.” Full article at https://www.minelab.com/anz/go-minelabbing/treasure-talk/dealing-with-bottle-crown-caps
    1 point
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