posted on Jun, 21 2004 @ 01:25 PM
IS THIS AN EXPERIMENTAL STEALTH
Credit To BlackVault.com and Tom McClure
A military officer approached a man at a UFO convention who was
holding some photographs and said, "How did you get a picture of
the Snowbird Aircraft?" They did not know each other, nor did the
man with the pictures speak about the pictures and what they were.
This man who approached the other worked on the Snowbird aircraft.
I have no other information of this aircraft or even if it truely
exists, but nonetheless, it is quite interesting.
Theory Of The Snowbird by Tom McClure
Here are some facts about the picture(s) which allegedly are from
Project Snowbird. After examining the photos and using a basic photogrammetry
formula, I have determined the following dimensions, approximate
to within +/- 1 foot.
The pole or stand in the center of the diamond shaped platform
is 18 feet tall, and slants towards the main body of the runway
at an angle of roughly 18 degrees.
The object being lifted on or off the tower by the crane is 15.5
feet long, 12 feet across, and 5 feet tall/deep.
If it has any means of thrust common to our technology, it is
obviously hidden by the upper portion of the rear fuselage. If it
is indeed designed to carry a passenger then it represents technology
that is perhaps two-three decades beyond our current levels (the
thrust equipment or engines would require greater miniaturization
than is presently known and available).
The body is highly reminiscent of the Stealth design, which may
indicate that it is a prototype or "shell" model of a remotely piloted
spy-drone. There are certainly tests being done in this area...it's
not improbable that this is an advanced example.
For those who wish to critique the dimensions I have given, I
submit to you the formula used:
ro/s = x/ms
Solve for x.
ro=reference object (I used the humans in the picture, assumed
to be approx. 6 feet tall.)
s = shadow of reference object
x = the dimensions being measured of the object in question
ms = measured shadow of the object in question
(reprinted with permission)