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1 - They struck the towers using cruise missiles, possibly launched from a submarine right off the coast. These cruise missiles were cloaked in a 3D hologram most likely generated by a B2 flying above the missile. The FAA and military radar show 2 traces, one for each, and no altering of radar data was needed.
The next part of their plan may have been aborted, because the crash in Shanksville should have happened at Building 7, or maybe at the White House.
So there you have it, 1 month of study, 15,246 words.
THE TERRORIST COULD NOT JUST BOLT ON A LARGE POD UNDER AN AIRLINER LIKE THE ONE SEEN ON THE FLIGHT 175 PLANE.
Debunking 9/11 Myths: About the Airplanes
FACT: One of the clearest, most widely seen pictures of the doomed jet's undercarriage was taken by photographer Rob Howard and published in New York magazine and elsewhere (opening page). PM sent a digital scan of the original photo to Ronald Greeley, director of the Space Photography Laboratory at Arizona State University. Greeley is an expert at analyzing images to determine the shape and features of geological formations based on shadow and light effects. After studying the high-resolution image and comparing it to photos of a Boeing 767-200ER's undercarriage, Greeley dismissed the notion that the Howard photo reveals a "pod." In fact, the photo reveals only the Boeing's right fairing, a pronounced bulge that contains the landing gear.
The Pentagon was to be struck by something flying, to give the impression of terrorist hijackers. But like the towers, it was really blown up from within.
Either way - they then blew the towers up from within,
On 12 December 2013, Boeing joined the wings and fuselage for the first 767-2C to be adapted into a KC-46A. On 23 December 2013, the first two PW4062 engines were delivered. The first of four 767-2C provision freighters were to complete assembly by the end of January 2014. Once assembled, it would go through ground vibration and instrumentation testing and have body fuel tanks added. The first test flight would occur during summer 2014 and include measuring its rate of climb and descent. The Engineering Manufacturing and Design (EMD) model would be integrated with instrumentation, electronics, and technologies needed to become a military-standard KC-46A by January 2015. Seven low-rate production KC-46s are to be delivered in 2015, 12 in 2016, and 15 delivered annually from 2017 to 2027. The KC-46A can carry 212,299 lb (96,297 kg) of fuel, 10 percent more than the KC-135, and 65,000 lb (29,000 kg) of cargo. It has both a probe and drogue and a boom and receptacle to conduct multiple refueling missions on a single mission. Survivability is improved with infrared countermeasures and the aircraft has limited electronic warfare capabilities. The airframe can be configured to carry 114 passengers and to serve as an aero-medical evacuation aircraft. The last of four test aircraft began assembly on 16 January 2014.
As for crashing a hologram, the hologram would envelope the cruise missile prior to it hitting the building. At that point the projection would end, which is what should have happened at the second tower, but the hologram continues out the other side of the tower for a second too long.
wing should break off before the tip even gets near the building.
Aircraft Impact Damage