Your specimen has some interesting features; worthy of curiosity...
Where did you find it (country, county, town, locality - as exact as you can)?
Was it loose in the soil, or loose in a pile of other such specimens, or part of an outcrop?
Work through the questions on these pages; they may point you towards meteorite, industrial slag, or rock:
- how to identify a meteorite - http://epswww.unm.edu/iom/ident/index.html (also a useful table of densities)
To determine its density, you'll have to:
a) weigh it (use grammes)
b) calculate its volume (use a water displacement method; use millilitres)
c) calculate density by dividing (a) by (b)
ok, I checked all the list of meteorwrongs and I cannot fit anything,
I checked denisty few times, I`ve got unporffesional equipment and it
shows sometimes more or less
my scale is terrible
between 3.6 - 4.19
I`m going to check with more proff stuff, what do u think guys?
thanks a lot
Being found in loose soil it could have come from anywhere, so that does not help.
The density, and lack of magnetic attraction, is pointing us towards haematite or slag.
Did you do the streak test? (see the first of the three links).
Note that although haematite is known for its occurence as bulbous masses ('kidney ore', http://www.sciencephoto.com/media/170384/view), it can also be rather nondescript, eg. http://futuremuseum.co.uk/collections/life-work/key-industries/mining-quarrying/gold-other-minerals/haematite.aspx