Wednesday, October 5, 2016

Breakthrough At Roswell, Woman Claims She Touched And Handled "Remarkable Indestructible Materials" From UFO Crash

The Roswell crash, why go public now? UFO crash site, UFO video
Why go public now?
Has claimed that she carried out tests on pieces of a flying saucer which allegedly crashed in the New Mexico desert near Roswell, 10 years after the claimed accident.

The Roswell mystery is the world's most famous unsolved UFO case. The apparent witness, 69, who has been named only as Jill, made the confession in an interview which has been posted online by a UFO researcher. 

Claiming she was aged around 10 at the time, she said she and a friend handled the material, that could not be cut or burnt and recovered its shape if crumpled up for a number of days.

Roswell has been at the heart of the UFO scene since in July 1947 the military sensationally announced in a press release it had found the remains of a crashed flying saucer in the desert nearby. But the following day it retracted the statement, saying it was in fact a damaged US Air Force air balloon.

Witnesses later came forward to say there had been alien bodies within the "crashed craft", which along with the wreckage were then taken to the mysterious top-secret Area 51 military base in Nevada.

In the new interview Jill says she saw the material in 1957. Her father was a pilot with the US Air Force at the time based at Wright-Patterson Air Force base.

He was friends with the father of a boy named John. John’s father was a Colonel, and worked in the basement of a building on the outskirts of the base, which could be reached by a lift. Mrs Joyce said: "Jill described the Colonel as a stoic individual. He was very serious, and not kid-friendly, like her father.

However, she did respect the man very much. "One day, John told Jill he had a surprise for her and showed her a strange metal that Jill remembered to be about 8 inches by 11 inches, similar to a sheet of paper. She said it looked like aluminium, but it was heavier. "John told her to stand back.

He then wadded up the sheet of metal and threw it at Jill. Before the metal could reach her, it transformed back into a flat sheet."

In the interview, Jill says John also told her to grab a pair of scissors and try to cut the metal, but they were not able to. Over the next week, the children experimented with testing the metal. They tried to burn it, but it would not get damaged and would remain at room temperature.

This description of the material's properties is similar to that described by others who say they handled the Roswell debris, including Dr Jesse Marcel Jr, who, as a child, played the debris his father.

The man claims to have collected the piece from the Roswell crash site. His father was an Air Force intelligence officer stationed at the Roswell Army Air Field in July of 1947.

According to Jill, she managed to convince John to let her take the metal, and she saw it reacted strangely with light at night. However, John and his father soon came to her home to recover it.

The Colonel told Jill she never saw or had the material, and not to tell anyone about it, she said. She said a mix of fear and respect kept her from telling anyone until now.

Mrs Joyce said: "Naturally, I asked her why she decided to do the interview. “She just said, it was time because she was 69 years old and the people who would be hurt by telling the story were no longer living.

She also had to wrestle with her conscience because she had made a solemn promise and she always keeps her promises. “I should add that Jill is a professional who is well known and well respected in the county where we live.”

According to Joyce, she met Jill in 1998, and although Joyce has an interest in UFOs, Jill did not tell her the story about the metal until 2008.

China Plans The World’s Largest Space-plane For Launch As Early As 2020

Pengxin Han Chinas space agency going in to space
Chinas mission to the stars
Imagine the hybrid of a rocket and a sleek airplane, blasting off and taking you all the way up to outer space. China might be offering just that in a few years.

The China Academy of Launch Vehicle Technology just revealed their intent to create the biggest spaceplane in the world at the International Astronautical Congress (IAC) in Guadalajara, Mexico, according to New Scientist.

The Beijing-based institution already has a novel one-piece design in development, and hopes to begin space launches by 2020. Unlike Virgin Galactic’s SpaceShipTwo, which requires the passenger vehicle to be carried by a secondary aircraft, the government-supported Chinese winged rocket will take off on its own.

Academy leader Han Pengxin describes how it will take to the air: “the vehicle will take off vertically like a rocket and land on the runway automatically without any ground or on-board intervention.

Two prototypes are currently in the works. One weighs 10 tonnes (22,046 pounds), with a wingspan of six meters (20 feet), and could accommodate five passengers.

The other weighs ten times as much, with twice the wingspan, which the Chinese claim could carry 20 passengers. The spaceplanes are also designed for repeated use, clocking in as many as 50 flights per usable lifespan.

Some have expressed doubt as to whether the design is feasible. Numbering among the sceptics is the Smithsonian Institution’s National Air and Space Museum spaceflight expert Roger Launius.

“The most unusual part is the belief that they can send up to 20 people to 100 kilometres and more on a rocket without a mother ship and no staging, reusing it some 50 times,” he says.

The Chinese team, on the other hand, is confident that increasing demand for space flights will drive their progress. In the paper presented at the IAC, the team noted “more and more common persons are interested in the experience of space flight.

It might not be for everyone, though, as Han predicts that a ride will cost between $200,000 to $250,000.