posted on Mar, 16 2015 @ 07:36 PM
Lazar told John Lear about a flying saucer that was tested at area 51 at the same time each week and they went out to video it. I've only seen clips
from the video which show nothing impressive. Supposedly they have video of a ship doing all kinds of maneuvers which proves Lazars story? Has anyone
seen such a video? Something besides just a light moving in the sky which is all I've ever seen?
I think I possibly remember Lear saying the video was lost or something? If there is no video then I don't see why his story would be credible at
He doesn't sound like a scientist, not one who would be working on anti-gravity. He has never shown an understanding of our current models of gravity
Anyone hired to work anti-gravity would likely have studied gravity from our physics point of view. If he says he studied gravity I can think of one
simple question to reveal if he knows anything at all about the theories.
The element 115 thing is silly. At the time his story came out we had elements up to 109.
All it means is you add a proton to the nucleus and you get a different atom with a different atomic number. Hydrogen is 1 because 1 proton, helium is
The number of neutrons can vary a little which can change the substance from a pure element to an isotope of the element.
I think any scientist would know that all the higher elements are highly radioactive (decay very fast). Decay in seconds or even millionths of a
second and nothing special happens at 115. It's like an idea in a science fiction movie that sounds cool but doesn't make much sense.
The thing Lazar implied (I think) was that 115 decayed into something good for nuclear explosions, like uranium.
115 decays in micro seconds but not to uranium. Plus using nuclear reactions for fuel implies our "thrust" system of propulsion which operates below
light speed and is likely archaic to any advanced civilization.
His talks on gravity are as bad as Steven Greer's, lot's of implied knowledge but never gets to the actual science.
Lazar may be some kind of engineer or something but he knows nothing about gravity, he usually says "We know nothing about gravity, nothing!" That
makes him sound like he knows what he's talking about plus dismisses any further questions.
Anyone who suffered through General Relativity would not say that. It can't be quantized in quantum mechanics, true.
But anyone with actual knowledge of anti-gravity would be able to explain our current understanding to a layman and then explain how this new alien
knowledge allowed us to understand it further. You would not randomly throw out some element and say "there you go, anti-gravity"?
It's like giving a talk on anti-gravity and saying "Well we know nothing about gravity so I've nothing to say there and the secret to anti-gravity
is helium. Thank you, goodnight.".