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Great thread, jkrog08!
I think we should have a read-only page with a compilation of the best cases, including those (like this one) that were considered as unsolved by the first people who officially investigated them.
I have not the time to read the whole thread, but I will be back with some questions, if they were not answered in the pages after the first one, the only page I read up to this moment.
This was at least a golden content contribution.
When ufo’s spotted overhead cars, driver’s report problem occurs with the car’s engine. Likely reason for that is that the engines’ electrical circuit gets effected by the force field that these ufo’s seems to generate.
So I would think that the type of propeller plane which Mantell flew would be affected in a similar way
Would perhaps a propeller driven plane be less shielded and thus possible more likely be influenced
by an ufo electromagnetic force field than a than a modern day jet craft?
But on the other hand I would also think that an advanced ET craft would be equipped with advanced censors which automatically would detect a plane like Mantell’s and instantly move the craft to secure distance so its force field would not interfere with the plane.
"He said the strategy that was being used to educate the public and decision makers was to use scare tactics That was how we identify an enemy. The strategy that Wernher Von Braun taught me was that first the Russians are going to be considered to be the enemy. In fact, in 1974, they were the enemy, the identified enemy. We were told that they had "killer satellites". We were told that they were coming to get us and control us-that they were "Commies." Then terrorists would be identified, and that was soon to follow. We heard a lot about terrorism. Then we were going to identify third-world country "crazies." We now call them Nations of Concern. But he said that would be the third enemy against whom we would build space-based weapons. The next enemy was asteroids. Now, at this point he kind of chuckled the first time he said it. Asteroids- against asteroids we are going to build space-based weapons. And the funniest one of all was what he called aliens, extraterrestrials. That would be the final scare."
1. When an aeroplane gets too high and the pilot passes out because of the lack of oxygen, does the pilot recover when the aeroplane looses altitude and returns to levels with more oxygen?
A person suffering from serious symptoms of altitude sickness has a relatively short period of time of useful consciousness in which corrective action can be taken. The following is a correlation of approximate altitude to the amount of time that a person will have useful consciousness:
20,000 ft / 6,100 m = 5-12 minutes (peak of Mount McKinley or Mount Kilimanjaro)
25,000 ft / 7,620 m = 3-5 minutes;
29,000 ft / 8,840 m = 1-2 minutes; (peak of Mount Everest)
40,000 ft / 12,200 m = 9-15 seconds (represents the oxygen that was in a person's system before the exposure)
A list of the most common indications (symptoms) of hypoxia pilots may or may not recognize:
1 an increased breathing rate
2 lightheadedness or dizziness.
3 tingling or false warm sensations in appendages
5 reduced field of view, tunnel vision
6 blue coloring of skin, fingernails and lips
8 behavior changes
9 inability to warm extremities
Recovery from hypoxia Recovery from mild hypoxia can be rapid, usually within 15 to 20 seconds, after oxygen is administered you will witness a remarkable change. Dizziness from head and body motion may occur during the recovery making piloting a craft more difficult. A pilot recovering from moderate to severe hypoxia is usually quite fatigued and can suffer from a degradation in mental and physical performance for many hours.
2. How long does it take for an aeroplane to fall from 30000 feet?
3. Is it normal for an aeroplane (a fighter) to break while falling? This was an aeroplane capable of speeds of more than 400 mph.
4. When not under pilot control, does an aeroplane just fall or does the shape of the wings sustain somewhat the fall? They are design to do just that.
5. If some people heard an explosion before the aeroplane hit the ground, why does it look almost complete? Shouldn't there be many pieces scattered around the area?
6. Is it normal for an aeroplane, specially one made for speed, to "belly flop" when falling without control? I do not know much about aeroplanes, but could it be that the pilot was trying to use the belly of the aeroplane to reduce the speed, using it as an aerobrake?
7. I don't remember seeing it, but was there an autopsy, and what was the result?