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We call this phenomenon 'energy conversion.' And the jar itself is a primitive converter model. Water boils in it. Using the scientific language, we are dealing with a phase transition. Yet in this case the water particles are moving in an orderly fashion due to an electric field. And in such cases, according to our theory, phase transitions result in an increase in the energy release. The gain is some 2.12-4.2 times greater than the work spent."
And what did they get as a result?
originally posted by: karl 12
Here's an interesting one from back in the day where the CIA 'confirms global monitoring and intercept orders for UFOs'.
The surprising thing about that is after the botched 1947 news release from Roswell Army Air Field, that it took them 5 years to stop individual bases from talking to the press about UFOs.
And Dr McDonald on how they 'got the signal out of the system'
British researchers, who uncovered thousands of previously secret government and military reports and investigated dozens of sightings, have concluded that flying saucers were a product of Cold War paranoia - not visitors from outer space.
The study by David Clarke and Andy Roberts concluded that none of the evidence pointed to any form of alien contact. Instead the widespread belief in UFOs that began in the 1950s and lasted until the present day should be seen as a social phenomenon.
Clarke said that the UFO craze began at the start of the Cold War, when the new threat of atomic war with the Soviet Union hung over the world. 'It was just simple to want to believe in something up there in the sky that could come and rescue us,' he said.
Many of the early UFO sightings were seemingly confirmed by Britain's fledgling radar system, often scrambling fighter planes into the sky to investigate sightings. But, as the new technology improved, the number of incidents appearing on radar quickly dwindled to zero. 'That cannot be a coincidence. Those early confirmations were just a product of a primitive radar system,' Clarke said.
In fact there has been widespread speculation that intelligence agencies continue to exploit the phenomenon through such operations as project Serpo, or more recently, TTSA which had staff heavy with intelligence backgrounds.
In CIA memos marked 'secret' and seen by The Observer, top officials consider exploiting the UFO craze. 'I suggest that we discuss the possible offensive or defensive utilisation of these phenomena for psychological warfare purposes,' wrote CIA director Walter Smith in 1952.
Clarke, who started out as a believer in UFOs but is now a sceptic, said that the belief in alien visitation had once reached up to the highest positions in government. Prime Minister Winston Churchill once ordered an investigation into it and Lord Mountbatten was a firm believer in flying saucers. In the 1950s Britain set up a flying saucer working party of top Ministers and army staff. 'That is why this field is important for academic research. It did have an impact on government policy at a crucial stage in history,' he said.
One scrap of consolation for conspiracy theorists is evidence that the British and US Governments did embark on a systematic cover-up of UFO sightings, especially by military pilots. Reports were kept secret and military personnel told not to talk about them. But Clarke believes that such actions were taken, not to disguise contact with aliens, but because the Government did not want to admit that it too could not explain the UFO hysteria.
First of all, you wouldn't open up their hardware to find a CPU here, and a data bus there, and some kind of memory over there. Their hardware appeared to be perfectly solid and consistent in terms of material from one side to the other. Like a rock or a hunk of metal. But upon [much] closer inspection, we began to learn that it was actually one big holographic computational substrate - each "computational element" (essentially individual particles) can function independently, but are designed to function together in tremendously large clusters. I say it’s holographic because you can divide it up into the smallest chunks you want and still find a scaled-down but complete representation of the whole system. They produce a nonlinear computational output when grouped. So 4 elements working together is actually more than 4 times more powerful than 1. Most of the internal "matter" in their crafts (usually everything but the outermost housing) is actually this substrate and can contribute to computation at any time and in any state. The shape of these "chunks" of substrate also had a profound effect on its functionality, and often served as a "shortcut" to achieve a goal that might otherwise be more complex.
Can we assume where it's redacted it's talking about aliens? Or just some secret Earth project? I guess we can fill in the redacted blanks with whatever we want?
originally posted by: Cobaltic1978
No doubt it will all be heavily redacted if some of the documents on the link you posted has anything to go by.
Fill in the blanks, and hey presto.
A scientist posting on ATS thought those documents were a very amateurish hoax which might fool someone with high school education. You can see his response in the thread on those documents:
originally posted by: clusterfok
For those interested in an actual "disclosure" (a leak of a technology that was only being conceptualized -- and hardly even understood -- at the time), I recommend those "Isaac CARET" documents.
originally posted by: mbkennel
It's a dreadful hoax. Way worse than Titor or even early Serpo.
The "science" sucks and is written at a level for high-schoolers. No answering any useful question.
And 'inches'? So, they're gonna talk about in English units irrelevant crap about how big it is in the report, rather than what the physics and effects of antigravity is?
It's like having a report of an Alien autopsy and featuring how your hot dog you had at lunch smelled better instead of any analysis of ET physiology or genetics.
[yes I am a scientist]
Since this thread involves theBlackVault, the operator of that site, John Greenewald Jr said the Pentagon denies that they would use one branch of the military, say the Air Force, to test the radar systems etc of another branch of the military, say, the Navy. However, he believes that is a distinct possibility for some of the Navy UFO reports, despite the pentagon denials that they would do such a thing. He can't prove it, but it does seem like quite plausible speculation.
originally posted by: Direne
a reply to: JimOberg
"deliberate observable performances on domestic theaters to calibrate one's own target identification systems and defense system response time and capabilities"
... of which the various Nimitz incidents are a good example.
originally posted by: ArbitrageurA scientist posting on ATS thought those documents were a very amateurish hoax which might fool someone with high school education. You can see his response in the thread on those documents:
This thread is about the hoaxed report that would appear to support the hoaxed CGI composite images of "drones" that appeared online in 2007
he False Claims Act authorizes qui tam lawsuits to assist the government in prosecuting cases to recover damages and penalties for fraud against the government. If the case is successful, the relator can earn a whistleblower reward.