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Start the game: AlltheUFOAnswers.com

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posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:20 PM
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Originally posted by zsandmann
answer is www.alltheufoanswers.com...

Doh so obvious now, X=12, Planet X, 12th planet
Period, orbiting 3600 years
Base 6 mathematics

anyways: NEW CLUE!!!

RPM, "most interesting", 85200000000


Nice. Looks like you got it about 2 minutes before I did. Felt real good typing in 6.html after finding the post about it. Was already to come back here and prolaim the wait is over....only to see I was beaten to it by Zsandmann.




posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:23 PM
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aight how about 8.52 billion MPH
RPM = Rotations per minute
"most interesting" = no idea

Some sort of craft this must be talking about



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:24 PM
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WHOOT!
Nice going Z!



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:28 PM
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Thanks guys, this next one seems at first glance to have a bit more specific information, including a quote "most interesting" and a specific number 8.52 billion.

These SHOULD be Googleable... maybe

CORRECTION 85.2 billion

[edit on 8/30/2006 by zsandmann]



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:31 PM
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shouldn't it be 85.2 billion?



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:32 PM
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And I think RPM is 'revolutions/minute'



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:34 PM
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Ok gotcha fellas
Valid corrections but my point is still good, this is some kind of machine.



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:40 PM
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Ungoogleable!


I did find something about Vedic Physics though here on ATS by searching for 85 billion...Not UFO related as far as I know.

www.abovetopsecret.com...



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:45 PM
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Reckon I'm gonna hit the sack and go at it with fresh eyes tomorrow.
Good luck



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 10:59 PM
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gonna step out on a limb and say that 85.2 billion is a frequency....85.2 Ghz. Googled this and found that Kitt Peak (National Radio Astronomy Observatory) conducted some studies of extragalactic radio sources back in the 70's. One of the variable flux density frequencies is 85.2 Ghz.

RPM * 60 = RPS or Hz...right?

85200000000/60 = 1420 Mhz which is the frequency that hydrogen readily emits and absorbs radiation.

Google SETI and "most interesting"

[edit on 30-8-2006 by Freenrgy2]

[edit on 30-8-2006 by Freenrgy2]



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 11:40 PM
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All right, another one bites the dust. Way to go, zmann!


6.html?! Sheesh. I even tried "sexagessimal system".



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 12:02 AM
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Originally posted by Freenrgy2


85200000000/60 = 1420 Mhz which is the frequency that hydrogen readily emits and absorbs radiation.

Google SETI and "most interesting"

[edit on 30-8-2006 by Freenrgy2]

[edit on 30-8-2006 by Freenrgy2]


gotta be in there somewhere, nice catch , F'2



[edit on 31-8-2006 by Jbird]



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 12:38 AM
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Well, here's the link, dealing with Free2's idea, but I can't get anything to work.

www.newscientist.com...

I thought you had it Free', since the first thing I did was divide by 6, mistakenly following the base 6 number system, but basically got the same number.
just couldn't convert it to anything. (till I saw your post)

that's got to be it , right? Same quote and everything.




posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 12:46 AM
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BTW, there's a great little free conversion utility here.

joshmadison.net...

if any one is interested.

Is it 'kosher' to post a link to freeware?



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 12:52 AM
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If it's freeware then it's free. Link away.


Thought the answer might be the "WOW" signal from the 70s. Nope.



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 12:54 AM
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well, guess everyone's gone to bed.

Good job tonite, guys, check ya in the am



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 01:20 AM
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I keep coming back to this story:


As first reported in New Scientist, back in February 2003, astronomers trained the radio telescope in Puerto Rico on a point between Aries and Pisces, where it "reobserved" curious 1420-MHz signal . . . for the third time. In the original story, by the magazine's physics features editor Eugenie Samuel Reich, SETI@home's chief scientist Dan Ertheimer was quoted as saying it was "the most interesting signal" observed to date. "We're not jumping up and down, but we are continuing to observe it."

Since the story broke, however, there has been a closing of the ranks, as Ertheimer and other scientists have played down the likely significance of the signal and complained about media hype.


I can't find a name given to that signal or event.

EDIT to add: I'm not convinced that this is the way to go, though. Frequencies are measured in cycles per second, not rpm.



[edit on 31-8-2006 by Tuning Spork]



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 07:23 AM
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I'mmmm baaaack.

I'll post if I get anything.

Z



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 08:41 AM
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OK, what about computer components?

RPM = CDROM/CDR for example
85.2 GB = RAM
"most interesting"???? = I can find this quote anywhere so it isn't an exclusive clue.

Alienware computers came to mind, but there are also supercomputers such as those used by NASA and SETI to name a few. Anyone?



posted on Aug, 31 2006 @ 09:03 AM
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I'd think that the "most interesting" quote would stand out, either because someone important said it or because it's somehow central to "the story".




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