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If the shroud was only as old as the radiocarbon date, it would have plentiful vanillin.

By Brian Chilton| The Shroud of Turin is perhaps one of the most controversial artifacts of all-time.

He concluded that the sample used for carbon dating was not representative of the cloth. Moreover, one of the chemical differences, the amount of vanillin, provided a new clue about the cloth’s age.

Part of the metal storage case melted and fell on the cloth, leaving burns, and efforts to extinguish the fire left water stains. In 1534, nuns sewed patches over the fire-damaged areas and attached a full-size support cloth to the back of the Shroud. The Shroud was moved to Turin in 1578, where it remains to this day.However, many doubts have been raised, both real and fanciful, concerning the validity of the results and these are discussed.It is suggested that steps should be taken to conserve the shroud and that permission should be given for its examination by experts in medieval art.Blood covers the Shroud especially at the nail marks on the hands and feet.The Shroud is quite controversial, especially since 1988.

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