posted on Feb, 20 2013 @ 08:41 PM
It looks like a Hollywood director's concept of a flying saucer but doesn't exhibit the jerky movements and quick tilting associated with mastery of
inertia. It's like a 1950s depiction of a modern cell phone but with a rotary dial or of bulky CRT monitors in so many sci-fi films set in our
Flying saucers have often been reported to maintain distance from the ground accurately, moving up and down to match slight slopes of the ground,
whereas airplanes, helicopters, and balloons only adjust for larger variations in the landscape to avoid collision. Flying saucers are said to make
abrupt changes in altitude that human pilots would consider unnecessary, whereas it seems to be automatic in the case of flying saucers, apparently
happening without spilling anyone's coffee.
In Star Trek terms, what is seen in the video is like flying a shuttlecraft with the inertial dampers turned off, making gentle movements so as not to
cause discomfort to the occupants. But presumably a flying saucer doesn't have a separate system to counteract g-force effects on the occupants.
It's more likely to be a consequence of the gravitic propulsion system. Right-angle turns at Mach 5 have been observed, according to some witnesses,
believe it or scoff. But if they can do that, then the notion of making gentle movements like those seen in the video may not even cross the minds of
flying-saucer pilots, even though it's the norm for human pilots. They might do it only for laughs.
Other than that, it looks real enough but is insufficient as proof without radar and or multiple-witness confirmation. I certainly wouldn't want to
present it as evidence. To argue the pro-saucer case, I'd rather stick with the strongest evidence we have.
But I am working on a camera-control system to get video like this, zoomed and 3D, if a real flying saucer shows up and hovers for even two seconds,
to be set up only in traditional UFO hotspots and at very little cost, and to be followed up by FOIA requests for weather and FAA radar data. It's
far from ready but in progress.