Description: A iron hammer with a wooden handle. The handle itself has a very rough feel to it, similar to that of a rock. The iron parts of the hammer, (Wedge, claw, face, Etc.) when coming into physical contact with solid materials such as wood, glass, iron, and other basic materials, they will start to become really stressed. During this process, numerous cracks will begin to form.
First, the hammer will produce an invisible radiation from it's face upon contact with solid materials, which causes stress and weakening of the structure, this radiation will usually spread at the speed of 500 mph, from the inside and outside, continuing in this manner until all layers are affected.
Five (5) seconds after the first stage, the dangerously high stress as well as the severe weakening caused by the hammer will cause any solid material affected to crack. These cracks tend to be very thin, and will also increase in speed every ten (10) seconds.
Most alarming is that the cracking process usually takes 5 to 10 seconds or more depending on the size, and strength of the structure affected, shortly after the cracking has completed, the structure will then shatter into pieces like glass.