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Few meteorites are more rare than gold and some are even more valuable than diamonds, mainly meteorites are priceless for sciences but the majority aren't worth much at all.

 

The value of a meteorite, commonly known as the price for one gram, depends of many characters of the stone:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Unless you find an incredibly rare meteorite, its value probably won't make you rich. Do you think you might have found a meteorite? Carefuly look at these two links prepared by Randy Korotev* from the Washington University (One Brookings Drive, St. Louis, MO 63130)

 

  
>>How To Recognized a Meteorite (prepared and by courtesy of Randy Kototev)

 

 

   
>>A Photo Gallery Of Meteowrongs (Prepared and by Courtesy of Randy Korotev)

 

*Dr. Randy Korotev is a lunar geochemist. He has studied lunar samples and their chemical compositions since 1969 when the Apollo 11 astronauts collected the first lunar samples on the Moon and brought them to Earth (Haskin et al., 1970)

 

If you need to know the current market price for meteorites, see the meteorite price guide  (To be informed when the meteorite price guide is updated, please  suscribe to our newsletter).

 


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