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Is there any useful technology in crashed, found UFOs?

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posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 08:19 AM
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Hello,

Wondering, if there is anything useful or interesting in the technology, structure of any crashed wrecked or found UFOs.

I am interested in some comments, why would these spaceships hold anything useful for humans? So far, we have never been able to copy technology from these spaceships, all are made of simple metals, unable to fly, no importance in their molecular structure, and just nothing to learn.

Except the fact, that these spaceships are not manmade, aliens are supposed to fly with them, and mnone of them works in any way. Looking into one direction: If a found spaceship doesn't fly at all, how come, none of its instruments work, we are unable to switch the lights on, or find out anything useful about these spaceships? Considering the facts, that any UFO project is top secret, any information could ever leak out of an alternative energy source, any navigating method, any type of electronic or working device, or just about anything . Humans are conducting UFO projects, and any working personnel wants to become extremely rich by turning the Media to aim these projects, or useful informations.

So far, we see nothing at all, to proove ourselves, that it is useful at all to spend enormous amounts of money working on these spaceships that once (or never) could fly at all!

Any ideas?




posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 10:14 AM
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Originally posted by Access Denied
Second of all, it would be like dropping a laptop computer into a remote African village and expecting them to figure out how to get on the Internet and post on ATS.



I wouldn't say it like that, but I think you are right.

Most people speak of reverse engineering without knowing the difficulty of doing it when dealing with a technology completely different from ours.



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 10:58 AM
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perhaps we've already been seeing such technology with many of the "inventions" over the past century...



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 12:23 PM
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In Major Corsoes' book "The day after Roswell" ,He explains how bits of the Ufo were passed to US companies for development.

Allegedly theses items lead to many breakthroughs in technology.An interesting read whether you believe it or not is up to you.



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 12:34 PM
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There was an episode of UFO Hunters (the UFO show on History Channel) where some guy I forget his name, worked with the CIA/FBI I believe it was and supposedly they got many inventions from the Roswell crash. It may be related to the Book previously stated, Day After Roswell. Anyways I remember he said they got Fiber Optics from Roswell as well as a bunch of other stuff too.



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 12:46 PM
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Anyways I remember he said they got Fiber Optics from Roswell as well as a bunch of other stuff too.


Certainly sounds like Corso...
His book is certainly right up your alley if you're really looking into this question.
Whether you believe it or not, it's certainly impressive.

Former Major, worked at the Pentagon, in R&D, with General Twining (who pops up in a lot of UFO investigations). All of this is fact. Whether you believe his claims, that's another issue, but he was certainly in the right place to dissimenate the stuff...

As an aside...while I think most can easily dismiss the Alien Autopsy film as a hoax...check the detail where Corso mentions a thin dark removable membrane over the eyes of the aliens, just as we saw removed in the Autopsy film... Hoax or not, that coincidence is just plain eerie......



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 02:23 PM
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Originally posted by kuhl
In Major Corsoes' book "The day after Roswell" ,He explains how bits of the Ufo were passed to US companies for development.

Allegedly theses items lead to many breakthroughs in technology.An interesting read whether you believe it or not is up to you.


LONG before I read this book, I always thought that. The first transistor was invented in Nov 1947, not too long after the Roswell crash. Coincidence?



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 03:13 PM
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Originally posted by Purgatory
LONG before I read this book, I always thought that. The first transistor was invented in Nov 1947, not too long after the Roswell crash. Coincidence?


Probably.

The history of the transistor, like almost all inventions, does not have a clear starting point but it is the result of the evolution of other inventions.

Have you ever heard of a "galena"? That was the name that people called the first radios, my grand-dad's school teacher had one, in 1910.

This was the starting point of the solid-state diode, and, applying another contact on the diode (for controlling it) it became a triode, some time after called transistor.



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 03:24 PM
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Not to mention punch card mechanics, which has existed since the mid 1800s. Once you put controllable diode to replace the vacuum tube together with some knowledge of computational mechanics, the implications of the transistor were just too big to miss.

I also met and talked with a guy who was in on early transistor solid state research. Last I knew, he was still working on solid state physics.

Regardless of where cross-variable resistance originated, it was a hell of a big step forward.

Did that idea come from somewhere. Did it result in a BAA, or an idea to tell various labs like Bell, to 'look at the resistance of this silicon under load?' I donno.

One would have to interview all the people involved, and they are mostly gone now.

[edit on 29-8-2006 by Ectoterrestrial]



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 03:26 PM
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LONG before I read this book, I always thought that. The first transistor was invented in Nov 1947, not too long after the Roswell crash. Coincidence?


There was an interesting debate about this, back when we were doing more of them... Many of those close to the fellows who came up with it said there was no way in heck they could have done it on their own, hehe... Who knows?



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 06:13 PM
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Whitley Strieber's new book The Grays uses a fictional treatment to discuss the UFO experience. He gives many examples of alien technology in use on Earth. The book was just published by Tor Books this month. If you get on the request list now at your public library, you can get in the (virtual) line to read it for free after it is received and processed for library use.



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 06:43 PM
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Originally posted by Gazrok


check the detail where Corso mentions a thin dark removable membrane over the eyes of the aliens, just as we saw removed in the Autopsy film... Hoax or not, that coincidence is just plain eerie......


Yeah that is true. The Idea of the lense to protect the eyes from light has been rumoured and theoried ever since.



posted on Aug, 29 2006 @ 06:43 PM
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Sorry, Back to what the question was. Until it is actually announced or proved what ACTUALLY crashed at roswell, We can only really assume that it was of an E.T origin. Although most people who have looked into it obviously know that it wasnt a weather balloon..

[edit on 29-8-2006 by CTFL]



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 02:03 AM
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Originally posted by Thymus

Wondering, if there is anything useful or interesting in the technology, structure of any crashed wrecked or found UFOs.

I am interested in some comments, why would these spaceships hold anything useful for humans? So far, we have never been able to copy technology from these spaceships, all are made of simple metals, unable to fly, no importance in their molecular structure, and just nothing to learn.



Are you sure??



"Let there be no doubt. Alien technology harvested from the infamous saucer crash in Roswell, N.Mex., in July 1947 led directly to the development of the integrated circuit chip, laser and fiber optic technologies, Particle beams, Electromagnetic propulsion systems, Depleted uranium projectiles, Stealth capabilities, and many others! How do I know? I was in charge! (A matter of public record)I think the kids on this planet are wise to the truth, and I think we ought to give it to them. I think they deserve it."

--Colonel Philip Corso Army Intelligence officer, former head of the Foreign Technology at the U.S. Army's Research and Development department at the Pentagon. Four years director of intelligence on President Eisenhower's White House National Security Staff



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 02:17 AM
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Originally posted by Access Denied

Originally posted by Ectoterrestrial
Did that idea come from somewhere.

Why do I get the impression you're trying to lead these poor folks away from the truth rather than towards it? Or do you simply enjoy mocking their ignorance?


The transistor is nothing more than a solid state version of a vacuum tube triode which was invented 1906... no big mystery there... sheesh.


Access Denied, you are lying, again.

I could find no information to support your claim that the transistor was invented in 1906, however i did find many sources of real history that records the invention of the transistor in 1947.

Source/Link:
www.ideafinder.com...

Quote from above external source:

The transistor was invented in 1947 at Bell Telephone Laboratories by a team led by physicists John Bardeen, Walter Brattain, and William Shockley.



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 04:55 AM
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He didn't say the transistor was built in 1906, he said the vacuum tube triode was built then.

I've heard the argument that the Bell scientists didn't have any research time invested into the transistor, they just came up with it out of the blue. Normally you'd be able to find a trail of proposals, budgets, preliminary findings, etc. but there was none of that stuff, just "hey look it's a transistor".



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 05:27 AM
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Years and Year and Years ago. Tons of information's been either gleamed through research of wreckage, or given directly from EBEs.



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 05:35 AM
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Originally posted by mythatsabigprobe
He didn't say the transistor was built in 1906, he said the vacuum tube triode was built then.


If that is the case then i most certainly owe Access Denied an apology.

Access Denied, I am sorry



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 08:00 AM
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Originally posted by Access Denied
Well, first of all, if we had any crashed UFOs they would be in a museum after the world's best scientists were doing studying them and getting Nobel prizes for their work.


Second of all, it would be like dropping a laptop computer into a remote African village and expecting them to figure out how to get on the Internet and post on ATS.



That's right... but any alien technology would be way too precious to just put a UFO into a museum, today's world is based on money, marketing, and military projects as well. So, we would expect to see that UFO in museum after 5OO yrs from now.

Second of all, the Africans would sell that laptop for advanced nations, who will be able to use it, for whatever they want to. Meaning the same in USA: If a crashed UFO is found, let's call the aliens for help. Obvious, isn't it?

But what I actually asked: What if these UFOs are in fact real, being delivered into secure places around the World, and nations are waiting for certain knowledge to figure out what they are?

What if these spaceships can never fly at all, just been built by aliens for us to learn? Just like toys for kids, on what they learn to do certain things.



posted on Aug, 30 2006 @ 09:34 AM
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Originally posted by Access Denied


The first point contact transistor made use of the semiconductor germanium. Paper clips and razor blades were used to make the device.

The First Transistor

In 1947, John Bardeen and Walter Brattain, working at Bell Telephone Laboratories, Boy that Corso sure was quick in handing out that alien technology.



I believe Corso said micro-circuit or microchip and not the transistor. That transistor doesn't look very tiny.



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