[Christopher K. Mellon] Хотя то, что на самом деле произошло 14 ноября 2004 г., было и, возможно, никогда не будет решено с большой уверенностью, доктор Киркпатрик зашел так далеко, что заявил, что «нет достоверных доказательств существования объектов, которые бросают вызов известным законам физики». в лучшем случае неискренний.


[Christopher K. Mellon] Хотя то, что на самом деле произошло 14 ноября 2004 г., было и, возможно, никогда не будет решено с большой уверенностью, доктор Киркпатрик зашел так далеко, что заявил, что «нет достоверных доказательств существования объектов, которые бросают вызов известным законам физики». в лучшем случае неискренний.

13 комментариев для “[Christopher K. Mellon] Хотя то, что на самом деле произошло 14 ноября 2004 г., было и, возможно, никогда не будет решено с большой уверенностью, доктор Киркпатрик зашел так далеко, что заявил, что «нет достоверных доказательств существования объектов, которые бросают вызов известным законам физики». в лучшем случае неискренний.

  1. Submission Statement:

    Full Christopher Mellon Twitter Thread: https://twitter.com/ChrisKMellon/status/1653168438318120960?s=20
    It seems Chris Mellon is not happy with the Dr. Kirkpatrick and AARO. Full thread by Mellon:

    (1/6) Dr. Sean Kirkpatrick: «No credible evidence … [of] objects that defy the known laws of physics.”

    (2/6) U.S. Navy aviator Chad Underwood: «Aircraft … still have to obey the laws of physics … The Tic Tac was not doing that. It was going from like 50,000 ft to, you know, 100ft in seconds, which is not possible.»

    (3/6) U.S. Navy aviator Dave Fravor after encounter with reported Tic Tac: «I think it was not from this world.»

    (4/6) @ExploreSCU (Scientific Coalition for UAP Studies) report on Nimitz incident: «Estimated accelerations range from 75g to more than 5,000g with no observed air disturbance, no sonic booms, and no evidence of excessive heat commensurate with even the minimal estimated energies.»

    (5/6) «According to [Kevin] Day’s instruments [on the USS Princeton], the [Tic Tac] fell in exactly .78 seconds, which means the object had to be moving at about 24,000 miles per hour.»

    (6/6) Although what really happened on 11/14/2004 is and perhaps never will be resolved with much confidence, for Dr. Kirkpatrick to go so far as to claim there is «no credible evidence.. of objects that defy the known laws of physics» is disingenuous at best. Corroborating reports from multiple serious military witnesses are not proof, but they are ‘credible evidence.’

  2. Here’s what Kirkpatrick is doing, imo: he’s playing a semantics game to buy himself and his agency time, because he’s not lying when he says «there is no credible evidence of objects that defy known laws of physics.» Because the truth is anti-gravity propulsion is *theoretically* possible within our known laws of physics, which is different than harnessing the *ability* to leverage the theoretical physics of anti-gravity propulsion. Consider that theoretical physics allows the potential for time travel (Einstein was clear on this). So, in a certain semantic sense, one could also say time travel doesn’t defy known laws of physics.

    If Kirkpatrick wanted to be clear and transparent, he’d say we’re seeing objects display a *manipulation* of physics that defies our current understanding.

  3. If there was credible evidence, then there would be no need for a discussion of opinions and beliefs. Most of the time, i seriously doubt people on this sub understand what «evidence» means in the context of science. If they did, then there would be no discussion on half the flimsy claims on this sub.

    If someone makes a claim, it does not constitute evidence. If they provide data from experimentation, then that is evidence. It doesn’t matter if that person is an aviator or a professor. Provide evidence for the claims (opinions or beliefs), or it is just a claim, not evidence.

  4. Kirkpatrick’s body language, in my amateur opinion, indicated that he was A) he was being dishonest, and B) hated every second of it.

    Who knows what the underlying motivations are for his dishonesty, but it seemed like he was very uncomfortable with what he had to say.

  5. I think these things are projections of some sort. Maybe some sort of focused energy beam or series of energy beams that causes water to condense out of the atmosphere in the volume of the tic tac, and then those beams are moved around giving the impression of an object moving at high speed and acceleration. I also think the likeliest candidate for who would be doing that is the US defense establishment. They were just fooling around and running some tests on our own boys, and the publicity got way out of hand, and now they’re embarrassed and covering up.

    Edit: pretty much the same for crop circles.

  6. Oh thank god they don’t deny physics I can sleep now. Oh Thankyou government for having my back on this one. Oh feels so good so glad there are no ufos and uaps visiting that could have been a doozy.

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