Back in July of 2013 I posted some initial thoughts on David Marler’s UFO book dedicated to the subject of triangular craft. I went after Col. John Alexander (who wrote the Foreword) a bit in that piece. Alexander rather condescendingly dismissed any human military explanation for the triangular craft. I basically said I thought what he said was bunk. In a second post on Marker’s book, I showed how a simple visit to the U.S. Patent office online supplied plenty of evidence that triangles might indeed be explained by human effort.
Today (hat tip to Cris Putnam) I was alerted to video of military triangular craft. It’s quite clear. Several triangles doing various maneuvers in daylight. The craft in the video are (presumably) TR-3B Anti-Gravity Spacecrafts.1 The site description is as follows:
[The TR-3B] doesn’t exist officially. It uses highly pressured mercury accelerated by nuclear energy to produce a plasma that creates a field of anti-gravity around the ship. Conventional thrusters located at the tips of the craft allow it to perform all manner of rapid high speed maneuvers along all three axes. Interestingly, the plasma generated also reduces radar signature significantly. So it’ll be almost invisible on radar & remain undetected. This literally means that it can go to any country it likes without being detected by air traffic control & air defence systems. Read more here.
Wasn’t Col. Alexander aware of this craft and earlier versions? Really?
- Since I don’t know the credentials of the person who posted the video, I have to take his word for the craft ID. But there’s no doubt these are triangles – complete with the easily identifiable shading/circles under the tips. ↩
> Several triangles doing various maneuvers in daylight.
I don’t see any daylight. It looks like simple CGI figures on a conveniently uniform, grey background.
I vote FAKE.
could be; like I said, I don’t know the source. I live in the Pacific Northwest, so gray is the natural color of the sky.
If I were testing a military aircraft I would fly it on a overcast day, for obvious reasons. That being said I have no idea on the video, I am not a video expert. I have seen some really odd looking drones while working for the military and while I doubt the plasma drive explanation the shape is not out of the question. Even for a giant inflatable drone of some sort.
Hey, Dr. Heiser, @miragemen recently tweeted yet another type of aircraft that could easily be mistaken for a triangle (and that Col. Alexander would lead us to believe is chronically overlooked by those in the circles he keeps). Check out the Boeing 988-122, circa 1996:
Yes, 1996. With sarcasm, maybe the colonel should open a Twitter account…
Sweet; I’ll have to post that to make sure people see it. Thanks!
Agreed on the Twitter note!
I know, it’s the daily star, but this is fun anyway.