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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 2005 > May > May 29

Re: Bob Lazar Element 115 Massive Stars & Heavy

From: John Scheldroup <jschel.nul>
Date: Sat, 28 May 2005 13:33:47 -0500
Fwd Date: Sun, 29 May 2005 14:44:25 -0400
Subject: Re: Bob Lazar Element 115 Massive Stars & Heavy


>From: John Scheldroup <jschel.nul>
>To: <ufoupdates.nul>
>Sent: Saturday, May 28, 2005 10:25 AM
>Subject: Re: Bob Lazar Element 115 Massive Stars & Heavy Metal

>>From: Rich Reynolds <rrrgroup.nul>
>>To: ufoupdates.nul
>>Date: Fri, 27 May 2005 12:25:35 -0500
>>Subject: Re: Bob Lazar Element 115 Massive Stars & Heavy Metal

>>>From: John Scheldroup <jschel.nul>
>>>To: <ufoupdates.nul>
>>>Date: Thu, 26 May 2005 20:26:48 -0500
>>>Subject: Re: Bob Lazar Element 115 Massive Stars & Heavy Metal

>><snip>

>http://www.aztecufo.com/crash.htm

>"The disk apparently incorporated large rings of metal which revolved around a central,
>stabilized cabin, using an unfamiliar gear ratio."

>Here's the part that gets me <G>.

>"disk that landed near Aztec was 99.99 feet in diameter"

>Now Rich I sat here and figured this out so not to skip over the
>details, this should put a few things into perspective if you had to
>measure something 99.99 feet across.

>(100.00 feet) - (99.99 feet) = 3.04800 millimeters
>(100.00 feet) - (99.99 feet) = [(1/100) inch = 0.254 millimeters]
>0.254 millimeters * 12 units per 1/100 inch =  3.04800 millimeters

Then again Rich, looks like I lost a conversion somewhere <G>

(100.00 feet) - (99.99 feet) = 3.04800 millimeters
(100.00 feet) - (99.99 feet) = [(1/100) feet * 12 inches/ft)
                             =  0.120 inches]

So that we can measure out to 0.120 inches of .99 foot, our tape
measure will need 100 units 10x10 of 1/100 each. 0.100, 0.120,
0.130, etc...

Which brings up another point, what about the accuracy of the
intended measuring tool? was this tool used where demands for
precision are required, yet were talking about 100 feet
somewhere on the terrain.

In any case, not a strong candidate for likely story at least on
the measurement end of things, when exposed to the outside
elements results in a very misleading accuracy. Tools of that
time unlike lasers today would have been quite a bit difficult
to calibrate I suspect, my own laser measuring stick is good for
about what, maybe down to 1/100 to 1/8 inch.

><snip>

>I did not see anything mentioned about materials which exhibit
>strange electrical properties in this article however, the effect
>superconductors appear to have taken upon gravity is interesting,
>very interesting.

>I made a similar comment about it, regarding their manufacture this
>time while in the absence of gravity in the July issue popular science
>1988, page 40.


John


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