From: Bruce Maccabee <email@example.com> Date: Tue, 5 Jan 1999 22:32:34 -0500 Fwd Date: Wed, 06 Jan 1999 11:11:45 -0500 Subject: Re: C. B. Moore's '49 Sighting >From: David Rudiak <DRudiak@aol.com> >Date: Sun, 3 Jan 1999 22:10:29 EST >To: firstname.lastname@example.org >Subject: Re: C. B. Moore's '49 Sighting >>From: Brad Sparks <RB47Expert@aol.com> >>Date: Sun, 20 Dec 1998 13:31:03 EST >>Fwd Date: Mon, 21 Dec 1998 12:21:07 -0500 >>Subject: Re: C. B. Moore's '49 Sighting >>>From: David Rudiak <DRudiak@aol.com> >>>Date: Wed, 16 Dec 1998 14:06:06 EST >>>Fwd Date: Wed, 16 Dec 1998 21:00:58 -0500 >>>Subject: Re: C. B. Moore's '49 Sighting <snip> >>I very much enjoyed this analysis and appreciate the posting >>that provided much food for thought in the interesting technical >>comments made on this classic 1949 case. >>Brad Sparks >Likewise Brad. I just don't buy the meteor explanation. It makes >no sense. >David Rudiak I have to agree with Dave on this one for reasons such as the extreme turn angle, as I outlined in a previous post. Also, I should point out that the satellite which saw the 1972 meteor was sensing infrared and hence it could detect the meteor before it got bright enough to be seen and maintained that detection until shortly after the meteor had cooled and became invisible to observers on earth. In other words, the satellite 'saw' the meteor longer than any earth observer could have seen it.
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