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Questions for John Lear

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posted on Mar, 3 2007 @ 10:57 PM
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Originally posted by johnlear
They were all fun but I guess the Lockheed F-104 was the best, especially at Mach 1.7!


Sorry if my question appears naïve, and worst yet, non-conspiratorial, but do you feel anything inside the cockpit when you reach Mach 1?




[edit on 3/3/07 by ConspiracyNut23]




posted on Mar, 4 2007 @ 12:10 AM
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Originally posted by ConspiracyNut23

Originally posted by johnlear
They were all fun but I guess the Lockheed F-104 was the best, especially at Mach 1.7!


Sorry if my question appears naïve, and worst yet, non-conspiratorial, but do you feel anything inside the cockpit when you reach Mach 1?



Can't feel a thing. In the F-104 the altimeter jumps 400 feet up when you go supersonic.



posted on Mar, 4 2007 @ 08:45 AM
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My dad told me the F-104 would barely fly if it wasn't in afterburner. He said he had a heck of a time in one one day when the afterburner wouldn't kick in. He just kept pushing the throttle (?) back and forth into afterburner and it finally lit up. He didn't have enough altitude to eject, as the F-104's ejection seat sent you out the bottom of the aircraft. It was still one of his favorite aircraft to fly, though, as well.



posted on Mar, 4 2007 @ 12:21 PM
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The results of experiments carried out over the past few months confirm that the Hum is caused by gravitational waves.
These waves are generated by the high voltage electrical grid supply interacting with the charged particles of the Earth's ionosphere.

homepages.tesco.net...

HAARP facility does not directly transmit signals in the ELF frequency range. Instead, ELF signals are generated in the ionosphere at an altitude of around 100 km.

www.haarp.alaska.edu...

Most scientists describe gravitational waves as "ripples in spacetime."
imagine.gsfc.nasa.gov...

Mr. Lear,
I've read a theroy on how UFO's work, it said something about charged particles on the surface of the craft. Is this related to gravitational waves?
Thank you for your time.





[edit on 4-3-2007 by hoppy]



posted on Mar, 4 2007 @ 02:22 PM
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Originally posted by Icarus Rising
My dad told me the F-104 would barely fly if it wasn't in afterburner. He said he had a heck of a time in one one day when the afterburner wouldn't kick in. He just kept pushing the throttle (?) back and forth into afterburner and it finally lit up. He didn't have enough altitude to eject, as the F-104's ejection seat sent you out the bottom of the aircraft. It was still one of his favorite aircraft to fly, though, as well.




Thanks for the post Icaru Rising. It wasn't that the F-104 wouldn't fly with the afterburner not lit. It flys fine with no afterburner. What would happen is that the engine nozzle is held closed with oil pressure, not with a spring as it should be. If you lose oil pressure to the nozzle it opens fully. With normal power and nozzles fully open there is not enough directed thrust to keep the airplane flying. Not only that but when you realize the nozzles have gone to full open its difficult to light the burner because when you throw raw fuel into the exhaust you need pressure for it to ignite which now you don't have because the nozzles has failed full open. This is what killed Ivan C. Kinchloe because he was on final when it happened and he didn't have any time except to half roll the airplane and eject which he did but he was too low and was killed. The same thing happend to Lute Eldridge but just before he was going to eject the burners lit and he went over to Edwards, set up a flame out pattern (Hi key=15,000 feet) and landed safely. My friend Darryl Greenamyer was right behind him. Thanks again for the post.



posted on Mar, 4 2007 @ 05:07 PM
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That's NUTS! Oil pressure instead of a spring controlling the nozzle? What possible benefit did they think they would achieve with that screwy system?


Springer...

[edit on 3-4-2007 by Springer]



posted on Mar, 4 2007 @ 05:18 PM
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Originally posted by Springer
That's NUTS! Oil pressure instead of a spring controlling the nozzle? What possible benefit did they think they would achieve with that screwy system?


Springer...


Most of the test pilots at Lockheed requested that the nozzle be springloaded closed but management did not want to hear any modification talk like that.

Maybe they figured without modifying it they could sell more airplanes. No heck that couldn't be. Lockheed would never make a decision like that. No military/industrial complex company would.



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 02:35 AM
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John Lear,

what do you think it takes to fly one of their anti-gravity machines. im not talking the physics of it, but simply working the controls.

do you just type in where you want to go???

im thinking you need a good copilot/an ET brain of some kind

thanks,

mike

[edit on 5-3-2007 by moderndayHanSolo]

[edit on 5-3-2007 by moderndayHanSolo]



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 05:53 AM
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John, given your impressive knowledge and experience with airplanes, what is your take on this 747 landing. I mean, is the pilot extremely skilled, lucky or should he have his license taken from him?



On the youtube comments section everyone´s an expert so I thought I´d get a *real pilots* opinion. Thanks.



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 09:46 AM
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Last night a friend emailed me a picture of an enormus glass structure near Manilius that took my breath away and which I stared at for several hours trying to comprehend the magnificence of such a structure. Even though I was used to the gargantuan size and elegance of the Big Soul Machine On The Moon.



John-

The picture posted some pages back is the exact one you got emailed?

[edit on 5-3-2007 by braddman]

[edit on 5-3-2007 by braddman]



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 10:15 AM
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Mr. Lear, you’ve mentioned somewhere that the Phoenix Lights appeared to have been flying in a “Fallen Men” formation. – Have you ever expanded on that? If so could you point me in the right direction?

Thanks.


[edit on 5/3/07 by ConspiracyNut23]



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 11:54 AM
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John,

Thanks for clarifying the issue with afterburner on the F-104. If I had thought about it carefully, I would have realized there had to be more to the story. The nozzle control must have failed on my dad just as you said, and he was very fortunate to get the afterburner to fire and land safely that day.



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 12:10 PM
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Originally posted by SdiRailgun
John, given your impressive knowledge and experience with airplanes, what is your take on this 747 landing. I mean, is the pilot extremely skilled, lucky or should he have his license taken from him?

On the youtube comments section everyone´s an expert so I thought I´d get a *real pilots* opinion. Thanks.





Thanks for your comments SdiRailgun.

That landing is on runway 13 at Kaitek, Hong Kong. I have landed there many times. It is a tricky approach with tricky winds. The problem used to be that you approached from the south on the infamous "Stonecutters" approach. It was infamous because it was a NDB (non-directional beacon) not too accurate, you were low, about 500 feet in the fog and mist and your only indication to turn right to the runway was a huge red and white checkboard painted on an enormous rock. Then you make an instant 90 degree right turn to line up with the runway and usually you have a strong tailwind so now you have to correct for that in addition you are only about 100 feet of the tops of the buidings on approach. And the runway was not especialy long, 9000 feet.

There are many famous aviation photos around showing this approach. Then in the 70's Hong Kong put in a ILS that was generally aligned with the runway and made the approach easier but you always had that strong right crosswind right over the buildings.

That is what this pilot is fighting. You can see that he undercorrected for the right crosswind and is trying to get back on centerline. When he finally gets it back on centerline he is already halfway down the runway and about 30 degrees right of the runway heading. Now he doesn't have any choice (other than going around but we know that that airline saving face is all
) but to 'plant it' and hope for the best. The 747 was a very tough and forgiving airplane. There were many, many accidents at Kai Tek. It is closed now and the new Hong Kong airport is much better.

I loved the Hong Kong approach. It was challenging and exciting. When I flew in there in the 70's I was a captain for Trans Mediterranean Airways a Lebanese cargo airline flying Boeing 707's. We had 60 different stations around the world.



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 01:43 PM
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Thanks for the reply John I won't keep bugging you but I do want to let you know that no experience coming from someone such as your awsome self is inconsequential. You are a fun person to listen to and should start your own show. Think of the interesting guests you could interview! Talk about disclosure. All you would need is a good web designer. And at first a weekly internet show. All of these now popular interviewers owe you for helping put them on the map. If you don't want to loose your independance, let people do guest spots when you are not available. Set it up where you can either go into the office or from home. Yes, you are go getter, and this would give you alot of excitement. Now I am off to buy a dictionary because I just can't spell... 4.0 and I can't spell... Be well John, Antar



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 01:46 PM
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One more thing, you could even do the show from your Plane...



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 09:39 PM
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Hi john lear, sorry for mistaking you for that other guy, hey I am not good with names and anyone can make mistakes I feel extra dumb for doing that , real sorry!
I have to ask a question about real pictures of the moon, do you have any new ones or have you seen anything that we should check out?
I also was wondering if you have seen the whole video of neil armstrong on the moon not just what you can find online, and what are your thoughts about nasa misplacing those videos, and isnt there other radio messages of that like their secret nasa channel transmissions where are those, do you know or have any ideas?
Thanks again for answering our silly questions, and I am happy that ATS is here for us all to enjoy.



posted on Mar, 5 2007 @ 09:46 PM
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Originally posted by megaslayer
I have to ask a question about real pictures of the moon, do you have any new ones or have you seen anything that we should check out?


If you have seen www.thelivingmoon.com then you have seen all I have. Anything new I get goes immediately there.


I also was wondering if you have seen the whole video of neil armstrong on the moon not just what you can find online, and what are your thoughts about nasa misplacing those videos


I am not sure which Neil Armstrong videos you are talking about. The reason the 'lost' all the other videos, in my opinion, was that it was too difficult to black out the true color of the daytime sky on the moon.


, and isnt there other radio messages of that like their secret nasa channel transmissions where are those, do you know or have any ideas?


NASA has all of those filed away. Many people think that NASA has to share everything with the public because they paid for it. That is incorrect. NASA reports to the Department of Defense and without their clearance can't tie their own shoes.



posted on Mar, 8 2007 @ 10:17 AM
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Originally posted by johnlear
That is incorrect. NASA reports to the Department of Defense and without their clearance can't tie their own shoes.


No actually NASA is NOT Part of DOD. They cooperate on a lot of thing, but DOD doesn't pull the strings:

Defense Department

NASA

Here contact the NASA Public Affairs office and see for yourself:

www.nasa.gov...

Have fun!


Tim



posted on Mar, 10 2007 @ 10:20 PM
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Hi John:

Do you think the deaths of 7 astronauts between 1966-1967, Givens, Williams, Bassett and See, Grissom, White, Chaffee, Eight counting Freeman who died earlier, in 1964, has anything sinister attached to it other than working in a hazardous profession? It seems life on Earth was far more dangerous than space for the astronaut corps. in 1966-1967.

Thanks,

Glenn



[edit on 10-3-2007 by TheAvenger]



posted on Mar, 12 2007 @ 08:10 PM
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Mr Lear,

Just got back from Laughlin - man what info!!

2 sensational points

(1) Steven Greer says that a major Country is about to go public about ET and their vehicles very soon

(2) Dan Burisch (M12 seated member) has publicly apologised to the people for the cover up of ET presence. He understandably was emotional.

It was while listening again to Dans interview with Jerry Pippin on Jerry's web site that I came across an interview with a gentleman by the name Wesley H Bateman. He reckons ET's Ra System of Mathematics has significant benefits to Earthlings. You can view the video on Jerry's web site.

Just wondered whether or not you have heard of his MIDAS ELEMENTAL EXTRACTOR ? This machine he claims can separate precious metals and even Sodium Chloride (for water desalination) with very little electrical input and next to no environmental damage compared to current methods.

Your resulting increased revenue from the mine could fund your Presidential campaign.

JOHN LEAR FOR PRESIDENT.



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