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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 2005 > May > May 14

Re: Back To The Saucers - Hatch

From: Larry Hatch <larryhatch.nul>
Date: Sat, 14 May 2005 04:54:51 -0700
Fwd Date: Sat, 14 May 2005 11:47:27 -0400
Subject: Re: Back To The Saucers - Hatch 


>Source: The Guardian - London, UK

>http://www.guardian.co.uk/life/farout/story/0,13028,1481442,00.html

>May 12, 2005

>Back To The Saucers
>By Mark Pilkington

>In February 2004, a team of Russian and American physicists
discovered two new elements, glimpsed for split seconds at the
Joint Institute of Nuclear Research in Dubna, Russia, and the
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory in California.

>Led by Russian Yuri Oganessian, the physicists made their
announcement in the journal Physical Review C. While their
findings have yet to be repeated, they are considered highly
reliable. The two new "superheavy" elements, 113 and 115,
provisionally named ununtrium and ununpentium, excite physicists
who think they are generated by exploding stars, and could
provide clues to the origins of the universe.

<snip>

>According to Lazar, the saucer flies using "gravity amplifiers"
>to create "an intense gravitational field" that could "distort
>space/time", "bringing the destination to the source and
>allowing you to cross many light years of space in little time".
>The power to do this is generated in the craft's reactor, which
>is fuelled by... Element 115.

>Whether or not he's telling the truth, Lazar has stood by his
>claims and left the UFO scene behind. As well as running a lab
>equipment repair company, he is currently developing a hydrogen
>fuel generator for home use and is involved in an ambitious plan
>to terraform a Martian environment in an underground nuclear
>missile silo.

>And, if Element 115's existence is confirmed, perhaps one day
>it will be called lazarium.


Very interesting - the Lawrence Livermore and Russian work that
is. Before anyone suggests 'Lazarium' however, I have a minor
quibble.

What is the half-life of element-115? Is it milliseconds,
microseconds or pico-seconds?

Even if its whole seconds - thousands, millions billions of
times as long - it would not survive a 10 minute drive home so
Lazar could study its strange properties (orange in color)
without blasting all within a mile of it with the most intense
radiation imaginable, as it inevitably decayed.

I suggest that Pilkington study a little more physics, and a bit
less BS.


- Larry Hatch







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