Although discovered in Australian passages in the 1950s and studied frequently since then, researchers have only recently discovered a surprising result buried in the Weatherburn meteorite – remains of an ancient planet and a new mineral not seen in nature.
The 7-ounce red and black meteorite was discovered in Victoria, Australia, in 1951, but planetary scientist Jeffrey Bonin tells the Australian newsletter The Age that it is in fact the melted core of the planet for millions of years.  "Demolish," Bonnin said in an interview.
As a result of the explosion, the meteorite, which has an abundance of carbon inside, heats up. Carbon has merged with the iron inside and has formed a new mineral known as escotcite, named after Edward Scott, a pioneering cosmochemist at the University of Hawaii.
Escotcite has been seen before, but only inside the smelter, as iron becomes steel. The fact that this was seen in nature allowed the researchers to give it their name.
Bonnin added that "all the rocks" are "somewhat radioactive" to some extent. He referred to this as a planet exploded that may have been hit by some other celestial object, causing a mass collision that sent an asteroid flying through the solar system.
From there it enters the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter and eventually winds on Earth. [1