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 hotthread  Author  Topic: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics  (Read 609 times)
travex
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xx UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Thread started on: Aug 20th, 2017, 4:34pm »

The UFO investigators of the past, people like Bruce Maccabbe
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bruce_Maccabee
had the misfortune of not being able to exercise their expertise in acquiring photos of UFOs that would be taken quite professionally. The reason? Up to this day, no one has the slightest idea where the next UFO manifestation will take place. After those long years, it can be only concluded that the hypothetical ET's are genuinely disinterested in everything the media consider worth of covering. It is a common knowledge though that the ET's are, for example, very keen to learn something about a rural area field somewhere in Broken Downs, as Nyx recently recalled his/her own sighting. In other, general words, the UFO appearances are a towering example of randomness.

It was very long time ago when common sense revealed to Homo sapiens that randomness and purposelessness are close cousins. So, no wonder that SETI, for example, refuses to discuss the merits of UFO, especially when a skeptic can explain the reason for such a random behavior rather easily: There is no International Association of UFO Hoaxers, so there is a lack of coordination in this type of activity. Then we have the notion that 95% of UFO sightings can be rationally explained, which implies that the observer is more or less ignorant of the realities of this world. Those people are dispersed randomly around the globe, and that contributes to the random reporting of UFO sighting.

The point is that the skeptics can explain the reason for the random environment where the UFO lives, as opposed to the UFO researchers, who can't even peep on this crucial subject with the UFO theologians avoiding this topic the same way the medieval monks refused to speak about the devil during dinner.

However, there is another option to consider: the appearance of UFOs - those cases with higher degree of certainty of being the real deal - may not be random at all. We just can't see some order in it. Here is an example, which allegedly comes from a labeling strip made of a special composite material found inside a crashed UFO. The strip contained a long string of following digits:

1243246889395396069977607588653662488342467754991133326918485767196333988618592190086512640

The government investigators surprised the fact that those characters were Arabic decimal numbers - something that we can identified with - and so they paid a special attention to it. The string of digits was subjected to a statistical analysis, but it was found patternless, lacking any significant deviation from randomness. By implication, the whole thing was purposeless. But would anyone do something with no purpose at all?

The chief government investigator concluded that the purpose was likely the situation of Homo sapiens finding the strip and wondering about its meaning. By implication, the UFO crash had to be deliberate, otherwise the strip wouldn't end up in human hands.

The insight into a possible meaning of the numerical string came about as a coincidence. It was the remark, "God knows what that means, if anything" - a remark credited to one of the government analysts tasked to examine the strip because of its unusual physical properties. It occurred to one of his colleagues to reach for the Bible and look up the part where God describes himself via the mouth of Jesus Christ:

I am the Alpha and the Omega, the First and the Last, the Beginning and the End.
Revelation 22:13

First/Last or Beginning/End are opposites, and the puzzling string of digits has naturally its own beginning and end as well. But the first digit and the last digit didn't seem to be a random choice,

1243 ......... 2640

because ONE and ZERO are widely used as opposites, mainly as TRUE and FALSE in logic .
http://www.ee.surrey.ac.uk/Projects/CAL/digital-logic/gatesfunc/graphics/summarytable.gif

Moreover, a string of ones and zeroes have been chosen as a mean of sending out the Arecibo message!
https://i2.wp.com/www.cropcircleresearch.com/imgs/uk01dm/code.gif
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arecibo_message

What are the chances that a string of decimal digits would start and end with exactly those digits that we use to render opposites?

The chances are 50 to 1 and that was enough to assume that the decision to start and end the first and the last digit of the numerical string with 1 and 0 respectively was not a random choice.

If it wasn't a random choice, then there must have been a purpose in the decision to start and end that random sequence of decimal digits that way. It didn't take long to realize that the leading 1 and ending 0 prompts a conversion from the decimal system into binary one. If the 91-characters of the numerical string is regarded as one decimal number, then it can be converted into a binary number - which is a number composed only of ones and zeroes.
http://lam-ictx.weebly.com/uploads/2/3/3/2/23323570/2399808_orig.png

The decimal-to-binary conversion delivered what was somewhat anticipated: it became apparent that it changed pure disorder into order.

1243246889395396069977607588653662488342467754991133326918485767196333988618592190086512640 (decimal) = 100111000011111000000111111100000000111111111000000
000011111111111000000000000111111111111100000000000
000111111111111111000000000000000011111111111111111
000000000000000000111111111111111111100000000000000
000000111111111111111111111000000000000000000000011
111111111111111111111000000000000000000000000 (binary)

The 1, 2, 3, 4, ... pattern in the binary string is apparent and holds to the end of the string. Just make a space between the digits whenever 1 changes into 0 or vice versa and then count the number of the characters.

1
00
111
0000
11111


and so on.

The binary string is 300 characters long, so the chance that the digits would be organized in the natural sequence pattern (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, ...) is 1 in 2^300, or 1 in 10^90, which are obviously not negotiable and completely debunker-proof odds .

And so, what initially appeared as a purely random event turned out to be a complete opposite after an implied adjustment via the numerical conversion.

There is a substantial difference between the government interest in the UFO and the popular interest shared among UFO enthusiasts. The government knows that UFO is a real nightmare and so there would be further inquiry. In this case, the implication that the crashed UFO was a deliberate act on the part of the ET's had to be elevated to a hypothesis - the idea needed to be tested whether it was true or false. That means another look at the string of the decimal digits was due.

If the decimal-to-binary conversion proved that the decimal string wasn't a random choice of digits, then another "binary look" at the decimal string followed.

(1)243246889395396(0)699776(0)758865366248834246775499(1)(1)333269(1)8485767(1)963339886(1)8592(1)9(0)(0)865(1)264(0)

An independent observer would immediately notice that some digits of the numerical string are enclosed in parentheses. But not any digits: the enclosure concerns only 1's and 0's. Why?

When explained the whole story behind the decimal numerical string and its development, he or she would surely suggest to separate those enclosed 1's and 0's to form another binary number. And that's what the government analysts did - they picked the 1's and 0's from left to right and made a binary number out of them:

1001111110010 (bin.)

Would that number have any meaning when converted into its decimal equivalent? That was a cardinal question.

1001111110010 (bin.) = 5103 (dec.)

The decimal number 5103 was familiar only to the government UFO investigators. That number was a compressed date: 5/1/03, or May 1, 2003; and that date coincided with the date of recovery of the crashed UFO wherein the curious strip with the string of decimal digits was found. Since the US government captured only one UFO in 2003, the chances that the number-date 5103 was just a coincidence was 1 in 365. Such odds are too high to assume otherwise. So, yes, the hypothesis that the ET's deliberately crashed one of their vehicles has passed the test. After all, the indication that something like that would be happening in the future dates back to the very complicated Roswell case.

As you see, the idea that the UFO traffic is essentially a random appearance is very likely an incorrect insight into the works, but it is not exactly easy to prove it, even though the proofs run on the mixture of curiosity and common sense. I'm positive that the folks at Harvard, Yale, MIT, you name it, would have to think real hard to show that

1243246889395396069977607588653662488342467754991133326918485767196333988618592190086512640 => May 1, 2003

If you think otherwise, send that implication problem to them.

Why would the ET's deliberately crashed some of their UFO's? Among the government investigators, the strongest speculative link leads here:
http://911research.wtc7.net/mirrors/guardian2/wtc/clifton-08.jpg
« Last Edit: Aug 20th, 2017, 4:58pm by travex » User IP Logged

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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #1 on: Aug 21st, 2017, 07:22am »

travex Quote:
If you think otherwise, send that implication problem to them.



You are the numbers guy Why don't you come up with the answer?
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #2 on: Aug 21st, 2017, 12:35pm »

on Aug 21st, 2017, 07:22am, thelmadonna wrote:
travex


You are the numbers guy Why don't you come up with the answer?

I already did. I think the construction was a bit hard for you to follow, otherwise you wouldn't ask.
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #3 on: Aug 21st, 2017, 12:57pm »

Don't be so condescending. Define your 0's & 1's into something other than an unfathomable puzzle. You would be as swell saying divide the number by 9 cubits squared. At least that way you will come up with something definable.
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #4 on: Aug 21st, 2017, 5:04pm »

on Aug 21st, 2017, 12:57pm, thelmadonna wrote:
Don't be so condescending. Define your 0's & 1's into something other than an unfathomable puzzle. You would be as swell saying divide the number by 9 cubits squared. At least that way you will come up with something definable.

Your comment makes little sense.

1) We don't define something into something else; we convert something into something else.

2) If I divide that long decimal number by 9 cubits square, or practically 9^2=81, as you suggested, then the result is

15348727029572790987377871464860030720277379691248559591586244039460913439735706050450773 remainder 27

Do you see any order in the result? No? That's because there in none. The division returns another random decimal number.

But if I convert the original decimal number into a binary number, then the result is

100111000011111000000111111100000000111111111000000
000011111111111000000000000111111111111100000000000
000111111111111111000000000000000011111111111111111
000000000000000000111111111111111111100000000000000
000000111111111111111111111000000000000000000000011
111111111111111111111000000000000000000000000


Do you see any pattern in this result?

If you don't, then there is obviously nothing anyone can do apart from pointing out the pattern itself. I already did that, but apparently to no avail.

Do you think that the authors of the Arecibo mesage, which anticipates some basic analytic skills on the part of the hypothetical ET's, be better off to divide the long string of ones and zeroes, which they sent to space, by "9 cubits squared?"
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arecibo_message

I wonder if anyone around here including you can choose between Metternich and Darwin using the original decimal number.

1243246889395396069977607588653662488342467754
991133326918485767196333988618592190086512640
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #5 on: Aug 21st, 2017, 5:39pm »

Thank you very much for the answer. I tried online freebie calculators, none could cope. I knew you would produce. Please bear with me,sorry if I am grabbing your topic. I will shut up after this. Divide the result by 30yrs and see where that takes it, and I would think it would be seconds in 30yrs.
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #6 on: Aug 21st, 2017, 6:41pm »

cool

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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #7 on: Aug 22nd, 2017, 12:10am »

on Aug 21st, 2017, 6:41pm, ZETAR wrote:
cool

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An answer that is clear, simple, and wrong... Hmm... Hmm... Hmm...

Oh! I know which answer is that!

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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #8 on: Aug 24th, 2017, 2:37pm »


You may as well read the OP again, especially this part:

"The decimal number 5103 was familiar only to the government UFO investigators. That number was a compressed date: 5/1/03, or May 1, 2003; and that date coincided with the date of recovery of the crashed UFO wherein the curious strip with the string of decimal digits was found."

« Last Edit: Aug 25th, 2017, 4:55pm by WingsofCrystal » User IP Logged

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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #9 on: Aug 25th, 2017, 01:09am »

I apologize, I reread the whole thing after I posted that. I requested a delete from mod, but they haven't received or dealt with it yet. No matter. Do you know anything other than the date?.

The strip is an abductees return ticket, each one being individually numbered.
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #10 on: Aug 25th, 2017, 2:56pm »

on Aug 25th, 2017, 01:09am, thelmadonna wrote:
The strip is an abductees return ticket, each one being individually numbered.

Many abductees cry and/or fight, because they don't want to be sent back to Earth. You can stay there, but only if you answer a question. And that strip is also an example of one of the questions given when an abductee wants to stay. The ET's would say to an abductee: "Look at this

1243246889395396069977607588653662488342467754991133326918485767196333988618592190086512640

and then choose between Metternich and Darwin."

An abductee would think that the ET's are joking, but the question can be really justifiably answered. There was only one special case when an earthling was allowed to stay after picking Metternich on different, but related grounds. When asked for a justification of his choice, that guy said that he didn't have the slightest idea what that long number could mean and the same went for Metternich - he didn't have the slightest idea who Metternich was. The ETs appreciated that he gave it at least a try instead of going down on his knees, like some others do, pleading with the ET's for a permission to stay anyway.

Metternich or Darwin? Can they be really told apart looking at that number?
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #11 on: Aug 25th, 2017, 4:01pm »

I don't remember ever being asked this question
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #12 on: Aug 25th, 2017, 4:56pm »

on Aug 25th, 2017, 01:09am, thelmadonna wrote:
I apologize, I reread the whole thing after I posted that. I requested a delete from mod, but they haven't received or dealt with it yet. No matter. Do you know anything other than the date?.

The strip is an abductees return ticket, each one being individually numbered.



I deleted the post.

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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #13 on: Aug 27th, 2017, 11:39am »

on Aug 25th, 2017, 4:01pm, thelmadonna wrote:
I don't remember ever being asked this question

That's because the ET's have deleted your memory upon sending you back home. That's why you mentioned that admin had not deleted your post, but eventually the mods did. And that means your memory was deleted out there. There are several reasons why the ET's do that and the main one is that your and other abductees' memories would conflict with the fairy tales spread around by the UFO theologians. The ET's make sure that their activities look as much as crazy as possible to deter focused interest.
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xx Re: UFO: An easy prey for skeptics
« Reply #14 on: Aug 27th, 2017, 2:18pm »

Your ego is getting the better of you. How dare you presume to know my story or that of any other abductee. They also don't delete your memory, they block it.
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