Discussion in 'UFOs & Sightings' started by nivek, Oct 15, 2017.
could be too, knowing the age
If the crappy McRobert's UFO photo is his best best & most compelling evidence of visitors from another planet visiting the Earth - then he should just give up now & start attending those local UFO meeting groups - the ones with all the nerds & whacko's in them.
There is actually a huge class of UFO photos, where somebody would be just taking a family holiday photo, ore even just a nice landscape photo (like here) and after processing they spotted an UFO.
The way I see this photo, there is an UFO, lower body of UFO consists of a flat metallic disc and in the top middle there is a transparent dome. Flat metallic disc casts a strong highlight towards the observer, clearly visible only on enlarged photo. On non-enlarged photo highlight misleadingly looks like some flaming exhaust.
Importantly, after considering enlarged photo, one can see that UFO is leaning towards the observer, so that observer's location can be seen from the transparent dome on the top of the metallic disc. That would mean that the UFO crew was aware of the observer's presence and they maneuvered their craft to have a better look.
This type of craft, with flat metallic disc and a transparent dome appears relatively frequently in list of UFO cases. When these UFOs are close enough that faces can be distinguished occupants are described as Nordics, with a thin pure white hair, narrower chins and otherwise completely human athletic bodies. Behavior of these type of crafts and their crews is always very consistent: they come with craft close to the witness, they lean the craft at an angle towards the witness, they establish eye contact with witness and spend few minutes just looking. Then they turn the craft away and leave.
Here is a very well known case from Staffordshire, England, verbally describing more or less the same craft:
And coincidently, another case from British Columbia, Vancuver Island, from New Year's eve in 1970:
The Cowichan Hospital Encounter
Interestingly, two cases with very similar craft happened in the same area Vancouver Island about 11 years apart: Mrs. Hannah McRoberts (aged 25) of Campbell River, British Columbia, was with her family at a rest-area some thirty miles to the north of Kelsey Bay on the east coast of Vancouver Island, from October 8 to 15, 1981.
also you can see a chair inside the UFO in that photo, look closely
I would have thought we would have extremely clear high resolution photos/videos by now of extraterrestrial craft.
Everybody has a good camera on them nowadays.
The problem with your supposition is that people have their eyes looking down texting on their phones rather than ever looking up. A craft could be a few feet away and most humans would never see if let alone snap a photo of one.
The problem I find is that there is more time spent making and presenting fake photos and videos of UFOs than trying to do actual research. I lose interest when I see an obvious photoshopped pic. I won't waste more of my time trying to pursue it further.
I don't understand what people are trying to do by showing fake videos and photos. Is it some sort of superiority thing? All it does is set back getting to the truth of the matter.
I agree. But I have spent time trying to take pictures of mundane planes and helicopters locally and my iPhone hasn't been the Answer. I don't view pictures and video as conclusive proof, really just a tease.
Like I've said 100 times....there are video cameras everywhere. I mean, forget the ones on your iPhones for a minute....I mean just the security cams, dash cams of police cars/civilian cars, surveillance cameras etc. A UFO would have turned up by now. And it's a myth that all the types of cameras I mentioned aren't pointed up. All they have to do is be aimed straight ahead - or they can even be down a little bit. The only thing that matters is that you can see the horizon. Notice all types of other aerial anomalies get captured this way - except of course our friend the flying saucer.
You get the idea...
I know for a fact that unexplained aerial hovering/speedy craft exist. I watched one approximately 300 yards away from me. I quit talking about it to friends and family fairly soon after the encounter and never bring it up.
Kind of sounds like you think there is a huge amount of alien traffic to our planet, like this is the vacation spot of the milky way galaxy...lol
Many security cams simply don't point up, but that's been said a few times in this thread too...
Well based on what the reports say - you'd think that it's true. I just went into Google News & typed "UFO" & these are just some of the headlines;
Pennsylvanians spotted UFOs 77 times in 2018. Did aliens visit your town?
Reports of UFO sightings in Pennsylvania happen all the time. There were 77 reports across Pennsylvania in 2018.
More than 100 UFOs sightings reported in NY last year
More than 100 UFO sightings were reported in New York last year to the National UFO Reporting Center. The center, based in Davenport, Wash.
More than 100 UFOs sightings reported in CT last year
More than 100 UFO sightings were reported in Connecticut last year to the National UFO Reporting Center. The center, based in Davenport, Wash.,
160 UFO sightings reported in Wash. state last year
So just last year these 4 states had over 402 sightings/reports. That's more then one per day. How many are there if you factor in 46 other states? Even at the rate of 1 per day - that would sound like an invasion if you didn't know any better. All I'm saying is the amount of reports/sightings that people claim - there is zero proof on film. More cams capture the random meteor or Space X launch then a UFO. I don't understand how there can be 1000's of sightings & yet nothing is captured. I always hope that tomorrow is the day I finally wake up & see something in the news that shows absolute proof.
Well I'm not one to carry my mobile devices everywhere I go, when I go out on my property or in to my workshop I will many times leave my phone in the house...I refuse to be tied to any technology like that, I see no good reason to be tethered to a cell phone 24/7...Also, when I go hiking in the forest behind my house with my dog I don't take my cell phone with me many of those times...
Precisely. Even a "good" photograph cannot satisfy any reasonable definition of "proof" - an image is only as convincing as the viewer is willing to accept, ideally after studying the case and the resulting image analysis conducted by a credible scientist (in the rare instances when this is done). And even then all one can determine is whether or not the image is anomalous - an image can't tell you where something came from unless it's in a trusted reference book, and obviously by definition that doesn't apply to anything "unidentified."
Sure everyone has a cell phone with a camera nowadays - but they have a tiny lens and they're designed for selfies and decent landscape shots. People who think that you can easily capture a fairly small moving target at aerial distances, simply know nothing about photography (and refuse to learn, in most cases). It's far, far easier to see something anomalous in the sky, than it is to get a clear photo or video of it: the image resolution and auto-focus capability and tracking ability of the human eye-brain system still makes the latest iPhone seem to be about as advanced as a wooden 19th-Century glass-plate camera. It takes a professional photographer with a huge telephoto lens on a tripod or a $3M ATFLIR military camera pod at fairly close range (by aerial standards), to capture clear footage of a jet-sized craft, unless you're at an airshow and the jets are flying basically right above you.
And when UFOs are sighted at night, typical reports involve an object roughly as bright as a typical jet airliner - try proving anything by catching that on film. If you can catch it at all - try catching a photo of a jet airliner at night with your iPhone, then show us what you get: that should be really funny.
So to try and compare such a sighting with a monstrously luminous event like a big meteor blazing across the sky and turning night into day for a few moments or the most spectacular rocket launch over a major metropolitan area that filled a huge swath of sky for a prolonged period, is beyond ludicrous. In fact nobody's actually that dumb, so it's fair to call that "willful ignorance." Few things in life are more revolting than somebody who's willing to fake stupidity in order to argue easily debunked points and try to pass them off as valid arguments in the cynical hope that others are dumb enough to fall for them.
I didn't see much for Connecticut in there.
Yep. Another example turned up recently when the radar operator in the USS Nimitz CSG case going by the name of Trevor described the close-range gun camera footage that he saw of an intercept attempt, following highly anomalous radar returns that showed a number of targets that cruised south at 100 knots at an altitude of 28K feet - until the jet interceptors approached, and the objects dropped to a position just above the ocean in .78 second. That's an average speed of 24,000 mph. To put that in perspective, the speed of a bullet is about 800 mph - so we're talking about an object that can change position at 30 times the speed of a bullet and then suddenly come to a dead stop and hover mid-air. Trevor described the object in the optical video footage as a disc with a flat bottom and a domed top similar to these other reports and the Hannah McRoberts photo, and he described seeing the object execute seemingly instantaneous leaps between positions on the optical gun camera video.
So if the object in her photo is in the class of device that Trevor saw on the gun camera video and his radar screen, then it's perfectly reasonable to consider that these objects commonly leap between positions at astounding speeds, so the object she photographed may have only been visible for a fraction of a second when she snapped the photo, explaining why she never saw it with her eyes.
All I saw was the same 'mysterious light in the sky' stuff - with the exception that several of the sightings were by 'MADAR Nodes'
So for a couple of hundred bucks you get a dedicated UFO watching gadget. Ain't that something.
The company offers your money back if you can prove that it failed to detect a flying saucer;
"There's a sucker born every minute."
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