It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
... nanoenergetics hold promise as useful ingredients for the thermobaric (TBX) and TBX-like weapons
Also, Gage said the thermite charges were created to fizzle and set off with no flash. I don't know what that does with the backers of controlled demolition stating witnesses heard explosions and seen flashes.
That highlights the fact that the conspiracy crowd is all over the place with their speculations
we need a pole to see which method is the most believed
There are many problems with what happened, there was only ONE engine fan recovered in the pentagon , had to be from cruise missile or single engine jet. if you look closely as one of the airliners that hit towers starts to bank ,you can clearly see a large electronics bubble under the plane, this was a remote plane not a standard airliner.
clearly see a large electronics bubble under the plane, this was a remote plane not a standard airliner.
originally posted by: supergravity
a reply to: samkent
So now your saying a u.p.s freighter hit the towers and not a airliner full of people? look a the hole in the pentagon , a small plane or missle made that LITTLE hole. where are the wings ,they would have made much more damage, hundreds of feet wide.but thanks posting, always want to look a other opinions.
The C-ring punch-out hole is frequently cited as evidence that a dense "warhead", from a missile or cruise missile, was used in the attack. According to the argument, the object that produced the hole had to travel through five masonry walls: The facade and inward-facing wall of the E-ring, two walls of the D-ring, and two walls of the C-ring. That would seem to be too much material for any component from a passenger jet to penetrate. This argument is based on a misunderstanding of the Pentagon's design. In fact, the light wells between the C- and D-ring and D- and E-ring are only three stories deep. The first and second stories span the distance between the Pentagon's facade and the punctured C-ring wall, which faces a ground-level courtyard. There are no masonry walls in this space, only load-bearing columns. Thus it would be possible for an aircraft part that breached the facade to travel through this area on the ground floor, miss the columns, and puncture the C-ring wall without having encountering anything more than unsubstantial gypsum walls and furniture in-between.