From a forum contact: Carl
I live in NV, and have some friends who live in Rachel. There aren't any little green men, but the Air Force has some really cool toys out there.
They've got, for example, a B2 that uses (we assume) fiber optics to basically disappear.
I was talking to one of my friends the other day, about scramjets, and replied (much to my surprise), Yeah, those are cool, but they sure make a
weird noise when they fly!
I imagine there're all sorts of cool things out there, but yeah, the basic idea is that if everyone's thinking there're aliens out there,
nobody's looking for scramjet tests...
My wife & I live in a suburb in New Jersey near New York City. Flying saucers (UFO's) have an electromagnetic propulsion system that , uses the
naturally occurring electromagnetic particles prevalent in the Universe and discovered by Nikola Tesla while scramjets have an aerodynamic propulsion
system. Consequently, when UFO's are close to the ground they increase the intensity of electric lights in the area. UFO's are human-made. The alien
origin is BS.
Does fiber optics cause near invisibility of the B2 by bending light? What does near invisibility look like? Do your friends believe in aliens?
Scramjets could power advanced hypersonic aircraft
By BBC News Online science editor Dr David Whitehouse
The first ever free flight of a scramjet - a revolutionary new type of
propulsion system - has been carried out by the US Defense Advanced
Research Projects Agency (Darpa).
Just a blur: The first scramjet flight
The scramjet grabs most of its fuel from the air it rushes through.
Mechanically simple - it has no moving parts - it has proved very tricky
to develop, chiefly because it only starts to work at speeds above Mach 5.
The test was of a 10-centimetre- (four-inch) diameter, 20% model of a
conceptual missile fired from a gun. The projectile experienced a peak
acceleration of approximately 10,000 Gs, and emerged from the gun at Mach
After the titanium projectile was launched, it used its scramjet to cover
a distance of 80 metres (260 feet) in slightly over 30 milliseconds.
Eventually, the scramjet could power hypersonic aircraft and spacecraft