posted on Feb, 22 2009 @ 10:17 AM
Your comment is Off topic and adds nothing to the conversation. If you don't agree with the premise (then you probably don't accept the idea) please
Here is the part in philip corso's book where he reads the medical reports from the doctor's who analyzed the ALIEN BODIES from the roswell crash.
Very Very detailled stuff,
The medical report and supporting photographs in front of me suggested that the creature was remarkably well adapted for long distance space travel.
For example, biological time, the Walter Reed medical examiners hypothesized, must have passed very slowly for the entity because it possessed a very
slow metabolism, evidenced, they said, by the enormous capacities of the huge heart and lungs. The physiology of this thing indicated that this was
not a creature whose body had to work hard to sustain it. A larger heart, my ME's report read, meant that it took fewer beats than an average human
heart to drive the thin, milky, almost lymphatic like fluid through a limited, more primitive looking, and apparently reduced capacity circulatory
system. As a result, the biological clock beat more slowly than a human's and probably allowed the creature to travel great distances in a shorter
biological time than humans.
The heart was very decomposed by the time the Walter Reed pathologists got their hands on it. It seemed to them that our atmosphere was quite toxic to
the creature's organs. Given the time that passed between the crash of the vehicle and the creature's arrival at Walter Reed, it decomposed all of
the organs far more rapidly than it would have decomposed human organs. This fact particularly impressed me because I had seen one of these things, if
not the very one described in the report, suspended in a gel-like substance at Fort Riley. So whatever exposure it must have had was very minimal by
human standards because the medical personnel at the 509th's Walker Field got it into a liquid preservation state very quickly. Nevertheless, the
Walter Reed pathologists were unable to determine with any certainty the structure of the creature's heart except to guess
that because it functioned as a passive blood storage facility as well as a pumping muscle that it didn't work the same way as did a four chambered
human heart. They said the alien heart seemed to have had internal diaphragm like muscles that worked less hard than
human heart muscle did because the creatures were meant to survive within a reduced gravity as we understand gravity. As camels store water, so did
this creature store whatever atmosphere it breathed in the large capacity of its lungs. The lungs functioned in ways similar to a camel's humps or to
our scuba tanks and released atmosphere very slowly into the creature's system. Because of the large heart and the storage function we believed it
had, we also surmised that it took far less breathable atmosphere to sustain the creature, thereby reducing the need for carrying large volumes of
atmosphere along on the voyage. Perhaps the aircraft had a means of recirculating its
atmosphere, recycling spent or waste air back into the craft. Moreover, because the creatures were only four or to feet tall, the large lungs occupied
a far greater percentage of the chest cavity than human lungs did, further impressing the pathologists who examined the creatures' remains. This also
indicated to us that perhaps we were dealing with an entity specifically engineered for long distance travel. If we believed the heart and lungs
seemed bioengineered for long distance travel so, too, was the creature's skeletal tissue. Although it was in a state of advanced decomposition, the
creature's bones looked to the army medical examiners to be fibrous, actually thinner than comparable human bones such as the ribs, sternum,
clavicle, and pelvis. Pathologists speculated that the bones were more flexible than human bones and had a resiliency that might be related to the
function of shock absorbers.