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Weird California sighting

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posted on Jan, 10 2020 @ 02:36 AM
The rumbling is still quiet

posted on Jan, 14 2020 @ 01:46 PM
Saw this thread.
Lurker -> active.

12S 487514 3659970
BN-1 use before/after did not reveal additional objects
Fast, silent, S -> N (view is to E)
Bright green
Handheld DSLR
Bright enough to capture with faster shutter speed
Motion is object - note star present/no wobble
5-6 people witnessed (incl. self)

posted on Jan, 14 2020 @ 02:38 PM
A couple of my co workers recently saw a tic tac here in the Marshall Islands in the central Pacific. Clear, sunny day aboard a ship steaming a mile offshore of one of the atolls, several crew members observed a tic tac flying straight and level over water heading to Kwajalein army base, about 70 miles away. They reported no visible means of propulsion, no noise, and not moving particularly fast. One crewman estimated size at around 60 feet long but said it was hard to judge as there were no protrusions or frame of reference. There have been other strange occourances here, as one would guess being close to a missile testing range.

posted on Jan, 15 2020 @ 11:05 AM
a reply to: t34r3b

cool sighting

there are a few different types of green unknowns

we have the fast mover green lady

we have the anti NV green light

and we have all the possibilities of home brew drone or model aircraft

the fast mover green light that i was was moving in a very straight/arc and the light was more emerald and it the green left a green luminous trail that faded pretty quickly

posted on Jan, 16 2020 @ 10:30 AM
a reply to: penroc3

Seems improbable for fastmover to use the anti-NV
No point w/potential thermal blooms/opalt
Unless only on approach/departure?
New tech (anti-NV) for legacy fleet vs. "new" airframe (almost 2 decades in now)

Suspect sighting was GL
Was able to stand from seat, walk across camp, pick up DSLR, boot up, aim, shoot
All while object was crossing the sky
Fast, but not meteor/orbital reentry speeds

Doesn't seem like many sightings recently of GL
Inactive? Replaced? Mechanical failure?
Not in the loop so I can't tell
Fewer sightings mean something though, or should

Drones interesting right now, esp. here in the West

posted on Mar, 2 2020 @ 06:40 PM
a reply to: t34r3b

Well this is certainly interesting considering it's green.

Per Zaphod~

He could tell from the lights that it was quite a bit bigger than the other two, and it was a lot faster. He said that there was what looked like a bright green strobe light on the fuselage, and it pulled away from the other two like they were standing still after awhile. It headed out towards the Pacific and finally disappeared from sight. It came from the general direction of Edwards.

Interesting indeed.

edit on 2-3-2020 by Bigburgh because: (no reason given)

posted on Mar, 3 2020 @ 04:22 AM
For reference..

Meteoroids enter the earth’s atmosphere at very high speeds, ranging from 11 km/sec to 72 km/sec (25,000 mph to 160,000 mph). However, similar to firing a bullet into water, the meteoroid will rapidly decelerate as it penetrates into increasingly denser portions of the atmosphere. This is especially true in the lower layers, since 90 % of the earth’s atmospheric mass lies below 12 km (7 miles / 39,000 ft) of height. At the same time, the meteoroid will also rapidly lose mass due to ablation. In this process, the outer layer of the meteoroid is continuously vaporized and stripped away due to high speed collision with air molecules. Particles from dust size to a few kilograms mass are usually completely consumed in the atmosphere. Due to atmospheric drag, most meteorites, ranging from a few kilograms up to about 8 tons (7,000 kg), will lose all of their cosmic velocity while still several miles up. At that point, called the retardation point, the meteorite begins to accelerate again, under the influence of the Earth’s gravity, at the familiar 9.8 meters per second squared. The meteorite then quickly reaches its terminal velocity of 200 to 400 miles per hour (90 to 180 meters per second). The terminal velocity occurs at the point where the acceleration due to gravity is exactly offset by the deceleration due to atmospheric drag.

From here..
Meteor society

posted on Mar, 4 2020 @ 11:13 AM
a reply to: Blackfinger

cool reference site, it was a fun read

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