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Additionally, if anybody has any as close to concrete, certain videos that they think are interesting, please post here and discuss your reasoning.
Originally posted by gortex
I wouldn't say it was close to concrete but I've always found the 1994 Nellis AFB UFO video very interesting.
Originally posted by The Coward
reply to post by Zcustosmorum
I think any video to be credible enough must come from some kind of major news outlet. Meaning, like say they are taping a live event and suddenly a UFO comes into picture clear and descends to the ground.
Whilst doing my usual trawling through the countless and latest UFO videos, I started thinking to myself, is a video, which could possibly be fake anyway, be enough?
On day one, two classic UFO films were shown: one, the 1950 Montana film, and second, the 1952 Delbert Newhouse film, which was taken in Utah. Two Navy film and photograph experts presented their conclusions: both films depicted objects unidentifiable by any conventional means.
Originally posted by SecondSunrise
Do we really need a video or photos to prove the exist of aliens? I mean, isn't it obvious that there has to be something out there?
Originally posted by zacroyce
This isn't a video but it is a very clear image, from nasa...
But I don't think any video/image would be able to satisfy most peoples expectations, regardless of quality.
Originally posted by schuyler
It would have to be accidentally perfect, the chances of which are slim. I think several things would need to be present:
1. The photographer would have to be a neophyte with regards to UFOs, or at least a near-neophyte. For example, I would not be a good candidate simply because of the 250 UFO books I have in my house and my presence on ATS. Both are disqualifiers.
2. The video would have to be crystal clear. It could not be a "light in the sky" or a blurred encounter, like so many of them are. It would need to be a "We can see through the windows" kind of clarity, something substantive and obviously manufactured. There are way too many mylar baloons and diving seagulls out there to put up with such a hoaky pic.
3. The encounter would have to be completely accidental. (No "stalking" of UFOs intentionally.) Examples include pilots, a clear open field, etc.
4. The video would have to have multiple corroborating witnesses of integrity. You would have to have witnesses saying, in effect, "Yeah, I saw it from over there and it did exactly what the vid says, and I saw this guy next to me with the camera taking the shots."
5. There would have to be a documented trail that went from the "camera to YouTube." By that I mean multiple witnesses who did not let the camera out of their sight from the moment it was taking the pics until the moment it was transferred to a viewing medium for others to see. The point is to rule out any alteration of the contents.
I think the chances of all these things happening together are probably pretty remote. Yeah, everyone has a camera on their cell phones, but they are pretty poor cameras to begin with and people really don't know how to use them. My wife, for example, recently announced to me that she wanted a new cell phone that had a camera on it. She was enamored with our new granddaughter. I had to point out to her that the little lens on her phone was a camera and that one pushed the button with a camera icon on it to activate it. She didn't even know her phone had a camera!