Labyrint schreef: ↑
05 jan 2021 10:53
Ik zou eens beginnen de linkjes te volgen en te luisteren wat Chris Mellon en Luis Elizondo hierover zeggen in plaats van "komplot te denken".
Dat zijn toch geen woordvoerders van de marine?
Kortom boter bij de vis. Ik heb je al geholpen door te laten zien dat de Belgische gevechtspiloten scherpe beelden van Russische toestellen maakten, waarbij van rondvliegende tic-tacs geen duidelijke beelden lijken te zijn.
De geheimzinnige materialen zijn zo geheimzinnig dat niemand ze mag zien.
Maar heb in mijn goedheid toch wat linkjes gelezen
https://theintercept.com/2019/06/01/ufo ... -pentagon/
ADAM Research Project
the company is recorded as having paid $35,000 for several items including "six pieces of Bismuth/Magnesium-Zinc metal" and a piece of aluminum. According to the company, the metals are from an unidentified flying object, and were previously "retained and studied" by ufologist Linda Moulton Howe. Moulton Howe claimed in 2004 that the metals become a “lifting body” when subjected to electromagnetic radiation. Today, however, she claims she has had the samples tested by Carnegie Science's Department of Technical Magnetism in 1996 and again by Harold E. Puthoff and others on several occasions. According to a letter from Puthoff in 2012 the tests were unable to prove the alien origin of the samples or any "interesting/anomalous outcome" but suggested that one additional test was remaining that required special equipment which was not readily available. The company has partnered with research labs founded by Puthoff to study the materials further. Critics say there is no evidence to support the claim that the materials are "otherworldly in origin" or that they may be "scientifically important". Commenting on similar reports of "Alien Alloys", American Chemical Society expert panel member Richard Sachleben considers such claims "quite impossible". According to Sachleben, "I don't think it's plausible that there's any alloys that we can't identify". May Nyman of Oregon State University Department of Chemistry criticized claims of extensive research to identify an unknown alloy, saying, "if we had such mysterious metals, you could take it to any university where research is done, and they could tell you what are the elements and something about the crystalline phase within a few hours." Chris Cogswell, who holds a PhD in Chemical Engineering and hosts the Mad Scientist Podcast, states that “the chances of it being important scientifically are extremely slim" and suggested that the Bismuth/Magnesium-Zinc pieces may be slag from an industrial process such as the Betterton-Kroll process.
https://www.skeptic.com/reading_room/cl ... h-is-true/
The Pentagon’s UFOs
How a Multimedia Entertainment Company created a UFO news story
https://www.skeptic.com/reading_room/pe ... ia-frenzy/