posted on Feb, 27 2013 @ 03:20 PM
I'm developing software that turns one used computer and two used motorized cameras (all cheap) into a system that detects sizable daytime hovering
objects then pans, tilts, zooms, and records 3D video. It can be set off by a helicopter, large balloon, or an ETC, in which case FOIA requests for
U.S. Weather Bureau and FAA radar will be filed. It's complicated but coming along, The sticky part is that it will only have a good chance of
catching anything if installed close to a UFO hotspot, meaning I'll have to find users that live in such places and want to do this, which won't be
easy. But first I have to get it completed and tested and tweaked at home.
The system is fast and can detect a visit as brief as 2 seconds with zoomed video from two cameras plus tracking data stamped below each frame. It's
a far cry from getting abducted and stealing a tricorder, but it can produce far better photographic evidence (backed up by radar data and able to
stand up to scrutiny) than anything we've had so far. Will that make a difference? Ask me then.
If you want physical evidence, there should still be some scraps of graphene from the 1947 crash somewhere in the New Mexico desert covered by no more
than an inch of sand. The search is an adventure waiting to happen, but you'd better find it before people figure out how to manufacture it, which is
a current hot R&D goal worldwide.