posted on Feb, 28 2012 @ 07:50 PM
I'll throw my $.02 in for what it's worth.
I used to work at a place in Maryland that did a lot of archival photo scanning in the early days of flatbed scanners. One of their clients was
Westinghouse, and one of the employees who did scanning (I did not) told me about an incident where two guys came in and had her scan a bunch of old
B/W photos and burn them to a disk. After she scanned them, one of the guys sat at her computer and made sure she did not make copies. She said one
of the pictures was of the sea, with water displaced in the shape of a hull - exactly as described in the Philadelphia Experiment accounts. Now, this
is hearsay, so I am not even sure if she is being 100% truthful, but I have no reason to disbelieve her. She didn't strike me as the type to lie for
attention. Also, if you want to dispute me and say "Why didn't Westinghouse just buy a scanner and do it themselves?", I'd say that is a logical
question. Back then, in the early 90s, the government and its contractors were woefully behind in computer technology. They didn't have the
expertise or the budgets to be ahead of the curve technologically. Of course, that is not the case now, but ask anyone who was in a similar situation
about it and they should tell you the same thing. Computers were scary expensive back then.