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originally posted by: humanoidlord
a reply to: BASSPLYR
im asking this because the user that uploaded that video made some analysis suspiciously like yours in some videos
so i thought it was you in real life
originally posted by: Ectoplasm8
originally posted by: LABTECH767
a reply to: Ectoplasm8
I think given Jessy Marcel's statement of the time that is actually very unlikely but as a cover story goes it did it's job perfectly well.
For a start material that was bulletproof, light wooden I beam's that were also immensely strong and had unknown hieroglyph like writing (what was the mogul program being supplied by foreign contractors or something), memory metal like skin material not fabric like the mogul skin would have been.
So the Mogul account is just disinformation, another layer on a cake of disinformation like the cream on top of a moldy old trifle.
Jesse Marcel's statements were told nearly 30 years later after being filtered through interviews with UFOlogist Stanton Friedman. Mac Brazel made a statement to the Roswell Daily Chronicle a day after the newspaper story and a month after discovering the debris himself. This is the only firsthand recorded account of the debris at the time we can rely on. Of course those selling the alien spacecraft tale want to get away from Brazel's interview and create military coercion because what he describes is undoubtedly from a balloon and radar target array. He described finding "smokey gray rubber, tinfoil, paper, tape, and sticks." He said he found no metal in the area but saw considerable Scotch tape and tape with flowers printed upon it that was used in the construction. He also found eyelets that seemed to be used as some sort of attachment. Brazel handled the debris picking it up and bundling it together, yet never describes any amazing properties in his newspaper interview. Searching for metal and propellers as he noted shows Brazel was actively searching for something anomalous. He would have certainly noticed "memory metal" of the tinfoil while bundling the debris together.
If thoroughly researched, you'd see Mogul isn't disinformation. It was a program that existed in June/July 1947 that launched balloon arrays 80 miles southwest of the crash site.
So the military in 1947 used pretty flowers and nice pretty colors, and scotch tape to make weather balloons? Okay
That's the best one I have ever heard besides 3-4 foot tall alien bodies being mistaken for 6 foot tall crash test dummies 3-4 years before they invented crash test dummies.
How many truckloads of balloon material does it take to equal a crashed saucer?
Anything Mac Brazel claimed after the fact isn't credible because of the tactics used by the military back then to squash their own screw up of telling the world they had recovered a flying saucer.
The pressures involved in some kind of implosion or explosion on board an unknown craft, and crashing into the ground would be much greater than just taking a hammer to the material and being unable to dent it or break it. There are lots of reasons it could have shattered before coming to rest, even if the pieces were later found to be very strong.
If you want to believe in military coerced testimony of a private citizen that discredits the original and official military testimony claiming to have captured a flying saucer, that is your own prerogative