11 Where Chemists Used To Work

Where Chemists Used To Work

Specialists of a research institute located somewhere in the Moscow region examined the way different conditions influenced some substances and compositions. They were also interested in production of construction elements and electronic networks. The place is abandoned now.

The problem started in the end of 1980 with leakage from the roof. Employees were then busy with an order completion of which would give them money. Unfortunately they were not able to finish the order and due to absence of money and more and more increasing leakage the building was claimed dangerous and the institute unnecessary.

The ventilation system on the roof has preserved its integrity.

The upper floors suffered from the leakage the most. The furniture was destroyed or covered with mould.

One room on the upper floor.

Furniture destroyed by moisture.

The ceiling on the upper floor of the building.

The white powder is nothing else but whitewash.

Whitewash is found everywhere.

The mushrooms.


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11 Responses to “Where Chemists Used To Work”

  1. George Johnson says:

    That “unknown device” is like an early computer mouse. They were used with graphics tablets. You would place that little round window/cross-hair over a point on a drawing, or on the tablet, and click one of those buttons, and it would enter the coordinates into the computer. Useful like a mouse. But also for entering stuff drawn by hand, without having to draw the whole thing by hand in the computer.

    (to enter a cube, you just clicked on the 8 corners, instead of drawing (copying) 8 lines)

  2. Kent of Sweden says:

    Ok, if the description up on top is correct..
    “the completion of wich would…” then it was not the leak that killed the business it was stupidity (or possibly intent) They could have thrown a tarp over the roof and kept the water out until the order was done and payed for.

  3. petrohof says:

    just an example of the results of a government collapsing. it will happen here sooner or later.

  4. Sergey says:

    This unknown device is called “Digitizer”

  5. Per Jensen says:

    That “Unknown device” shown are the “mouse” for an very old digitizer!

  6. (r)evolutionist says:

    2 things are evident here: 1. The fact that the Soviet Union was a leader in science and technology. 2. Entropy.

  7. Dan says:

    Ahhhhh, a whole demijohn full of Nuka Cola.

    Re: “It looks like a tornado has been here. Somebody was looking for gold and other precious things.”
    I don’t get it, we see it here and we have seen it elsewhere. If you search for something, it doesn’t make it easier to find something if you turn the whole room upside down.
    It must be the pure joy of trashing things up.

  8. Apu Gupta says:

    roaming through those “unknown” chemicals must be certainly very safe …

  9. Sipaylovo says:

    it used to be an illegal drugsfactory lab where alot narcotics has been produced.

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