TR-3B Anti-Gravity Spacecraft


Posted 9/11/2015

It doesn't exist officially, but we have had it for the last 9 years that I have been able to under cover. 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.                                                           This was shared technology.......


Same Goverment story as with the Stealth Projects. The US Government denies everything. All the major Counties have been trying to develop anti-gravity systemes for many decades. We had the advantage of seeing a system that already worked.



Something astonishing has happened in the universe. There has arisen a thing called life—flamboyant, rambunctious, gregarious form of matter, qualitatively different from rocks, gas, and dust, yet made of the same stuff, the same humdrum elements lying around everywhere.


Life has a way of being obvious—it literally scampers by, or growls, or curls up on the windowsill—and yet it's notoriously difficult to define in absolute terms. We say that life replicates. Life uses energy. Life adapts. Some forms of life have developed large central processing networks. In at least one instance, life has become profoundly self-aware.


And that kind of life has a big question: What else is alive out there?

There may be no scientific mystery so tantalizing at the brink of the new millennium and yet so resistant to an answer. Extraterrestrial life represents an enormous gap in our knowledge of nature. With instruments such as the Hubble Space Telescope, scientists have discovered a bewildering amount of cosmic turf, and yet they still know of only a single inhabited world.


We all have our suppositions, our scenarios. The late astronomer Carl Sagan estimated that there are a million technological civilizations in our galaxy alone. His more conservative colleague Frank Drake offers the number 10,000. John Oro, a pioneering comet researcher, calculates that the Milky Way is sprinkled with a hundred civilizations. And finally there are skeptics like Ben Zuckerman, an astronomer at UCLA, who thinks we may as well be alone in this galaxy if not in the universe.


All the estimates are highly speculative. The fact is that there is no conclusive evidence of any life beyond Earth. Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence, as various pundits have wisely noted. But still we don't have any solid knowledge about a single alien microbe, a solitary spore, much less the hubcap from a passing alien starship.


Our ideas about extraterrestrial life are what Sagan called "plausibility arguments," usually shot through with unknowns, hunches, ideologies, and random ought-to-bes. Even if we convince ourselves that there must be life out there, we confront a second problem, which is that we don't know anything about that life. We don't know how truly alien it is. We don't know if it's built on a foundation of carbon atoms. We don't know if it requires a liquid-water medium, if it swims or flies or burrows.


Despite the enveloping nebula of uncertainties, extraterrestrial life has become an increasingly exciting area of scientific inquiry. The field is called exobiology or astrobiology or bioastronomy—every few years it seems as though the name has been changed to protect the ignorant.


Whatever it's called, this is a science infused with optimism. We now know that the universe may be aswarm with planets. Since 1995 astronomers have detected at least 22 planets orbiting other stars. NASA hopes to build a telescope called the Terrestrial Planet Finder to search for Earth-like planets, examining them for the atmospheric signatures of a living world. In the past decade organisms have been found thriving on our own planet in bizarre, hostile environments. If microbes can live in the pores of rock deep beneath the earth or at the rim of a scalding Yellowstone spring, then they might find a place like Mars not so shabby.



Could it be that they're observing us but not interfering? (The zoo hypothesis.) Did they come and leave artifacts and get bored and go away? (This is the "ancient astronauts" idea that posits the aliens as builders of pyramids and so forth." Or could it be that for all intelligent species, interstellar travel is too expensive and time-consuming? (It's just less than 25 trillion miles [40.2 trillion kilometers] from Earth to the nearest stars beyond the sun.)


Or could it be possible that, at least in our part of the galaxy, the most technologically advanced species is the one right here on Earth?

Our contemporary culture did not invent this idea of life beyond Earth. The alien is a Hollywood stock character but not a Hollywood creation. More than 2,000 years ago the Greek philosopher Metrodorus of Chios wrote, "It is unnatural in a large field to have only one shaft of wheat, and in the infinite Universe only one living world." Four centuries ago Giordano Bruno was burned at the stake in part because he believed that there were inhabited worlds throughout the cosmos. Astronomers like Christian Huygens supplemented their purely scientific work with treatises on the characteristics of life beyond Earth. Huygens felt, for example, that aliens would probably have hands, like humans.


Missing from the debate, typically, was the one ingredient of a truly persuasive argument: Evidence. That seemed to change with the apparent discovery of the Martian canals. In 1877 Giovanni Schiaparelli, an Italian astronomer, found what he called canali, or channels, on the surface of the planet. The American astronomer Percival Lowell and a few colleagues took the idea from there.

In the final years of the 9th century, Lowell, using a new telescope he built near Flagstaff, Arizona, revealed the discovery of hundreds of canals and argued that these were the artificial creations of an intelligent Martian civilization. In fact, he wrote, the Martians would certainly have to be superior to us. He reasoned that their globe-spanning engineering projects were far beyond our own capabilities and that the ability of a race of creatures to live in harmony over the whole of a planet showed them to be of a more advanced character than our own squabbling selves. H.G. Wells tweaked the idea just a bit in his novel The War of the Worlds, in which Martians come to Earth with deadly heat rays and dreams of conquest.


The Martians, alas, were doomed, except as cultural artifacts. When astronomers looked at Mars with more powerful telescopes, there were no canals anywhere. Lowell's canals were created in his mind's eye—a classic example of the saying "Believing is seeing." But there remained, into the 1960s, a fascination with waves of seasonal darkening on the surface. Could this be vegetation? The Martian prairies and forests were conclusively eradicated in 1965, when the Mariner 4 probe took 22 pictures of the surface. Mars was a cratered wasteland, reminiscent of the moon.


When the Viking landers descended to the Martian surface in 1976, they found no compelling sign of life and indeed discovered that the surface contains no trace of organic molecules. Though the mission was a fantastic triumph of science and technology, the absence of detectable life on Mars put exobiology in a two-decade funk.


The mood changed in the 1990s. Biologists were detecting organisms in such exotic environments on Earth that they were inspired to look anew at the rest of the solar system as potentially habitable. They also discovered signs that life appeared early in the Earth's history. Intriguingly, at about the time life arose on Earth, Mars was a much more hospitable planet than it is today. Images of the Martian surface indicate that the planet once had flowing rivers and perhaps an ocean. Life could even have started on Mars and spread to Earth aboard a meteorite.


No one is even sure that life requires liquid water, though that seems a reasonable bet and is surely the case on Earth. Liquid water may be fairly scarce in the universe—Europa may help solve that issue—but another presumed ingredient of life, organic molecules, those made up primarily of carbon, are commonplace. That's why Jeffrey Bada, a pretty hard-nosed researcher, thinks the universe is full of living things. "I don't see any way to avoid that," he said, sounding almost apologetic.


So let's assume that life can spring up in many places. Now comes fi, another giant unknown in the Drake equation: How often does life evolve to a condition of intelligence?


There are those, like Ernst Mayr, one of the great biologists of the 20th century, who argue that high intelligence has occurred only once on Earth, among something like a billion species. Hence it is a billion-to-one long shot. But Paul Horowitz, a Harvard physicist, argues that the same data can be looked at the opposite way: That on the only planet we know of that has life, intelligence appeared. That's a one-for-one proposition.


I've never met anyone who thinks that if you rewound the tape of terrestrial evolution (to use Stephen Jay Gould's metaphor) and played it again, you'd wind up with a genetically identical human being the second time around. But there are those who say that an intelligent being is more likely under certain initial conditions. The paleobiologist Andy Knoll argues that intelligence is rooted in the emergence of structures that allow simple animals to sense their environment and seek food. "If we get to creepy crawlies that look for food, then at some point intelligent life may emerge," he says.


There are those who argue passionately that alien life would be nothing like us—in Fred Hoyle's novel The Black Cloud the alien is a gaseous cloud that decides to feed on our sun—and there are others who say the biology of the Earth is probably a pretty good example of what's out there.


Finding life somewhere else, even a single alien amoeba, might clarify the extent to which life evolves along parallel tracks—and whether it typically arrives at certain useful structures, such as eyeballs, wings, and large brains. Human beings have, by far, the biggest brains on Earth in ratio to body size. Did we get these things in our skulls through a random, improbable evolutionary quirk?


Lori Marino, a psychobiologist at Emory University, points out that dolphins appear to have undergone a dramatic increase in brain size in the past 35 million years, which may have a parallel in the quadrupling of brain size among hominids in the past few million years. By her reckoning, huge leaps in intelligence may be found among creatures on worlds everywhere in the universe.


But it's also true that the data are scarce, and this is still a territory for, among others, philosophers and theologians. What does it mean to be "intelligent"? When we "think" or "feel" or "love," what is it that we are doing? When we ask if we are "alone," we really want to know if there are others out there in the universe who are, in key aspects, very much like ourselves. We seek the communicators,—Drake's fc, creatures who have the technology to send signals—storytellers, ideally.


Every three years a bioastronomy meeting gathers many of the leading thinkers in the field. I went to the 1999 assemblage in August on the Big Island of Hawaii, and at the opening reception around a hotel pool a University of Toronto sociologist named Allen Tough offered a provocative theory:

"I think a probe is already here. It's probably been here a long time."

He didn't mean flying saucers. His alien probes would be much smaller—"nanoprobes," tiny robotic exploratory craft sent to Earth from advanced civilizations. The alien probes may, at some point, let themselves be known to human civilization. How? Where? "I think it will happen on the World Wide Web," said Tough.


Tough and about a dozen other visionaries had a pre-conference meeting to discuss what to do if human civilization receives a "high-content" message from extraterrestrials. There was much uncertainty about how well prepared humankind is for such an event. We might have trouble crafting a response. Should we be forthcoming about the flaws of our species? If we acknowledge our history of wars and slavery, could that be misinterpreted as a threat? What if, even as an international committee of well-meaning thinkers tried to put together a message, some guerilla radio broadcaster or "shock jock" beat everyone to it?


Bioastronomy also has its more down-to-Earth side. The meeting reminded me how much there is still to learn about out little solar system. Exobiologist Jack Farmer made a simple yet stunning point one morning when he noted that neither the Viking landers in 1976 nor the Pathfinder spacecraft in 1997 carried to Mars the tool so vital to a geologist: a magnifying lens. Nor would the polar lander scheduled for a December 1999 landing carry such an instrument. Farmer's comment remained in my mind when Cindy Lee Van Dover, an oceanographer, noted that no one has ever made a dive in a deep-sea submersible to an active hot vent in the Indian Ocean to see what might be alive down there.


So before we worry about our dealings with the Galactic Empire, we have some serious fieldwork to do closer to home.


Freeman Dyson, a physicist, has argued that humans may engineer new forms of life that will be adapted to living in the vacuum of space or on the surface of frozen moons and comets and asteroids. In Dyson's universe, life is mobile, and planets are gravitational traps inhibiting free movement.

"Perhaps our destiny is to be the midwives, to help the living universe to be born," he said recently. "Once life escapes from this little planet, there'll be no stopping it."


But life must first survive this planet. The longevity of civilizations is the final factor in the Drake equation, the haunting letter L. Humans in their modern anatomy have been around only 125,000 years or so. It is not clear yet that a brain like ours is necessarily a long-term advantage. We make mistakes. We build bombs. We ravage our world, poison its water, foul its air. Our first order of business, as a species, is to make L as long an interval as possible.


I would hope that anyone who investigates this issue will come away with a renewed appreciation of what and who we are. In a universe of empty space and stellar furnaces and ice worlds, it is good to be alive. And we should remember that even if we find intelligent life beyond Earth, it may not be what we expect or even what we were searching for.


The alien may not speak to that part of our consciousness that we deem most important—our spirit, if you will. It may have little to teach us. The great moment of contact may simply remind us that what we most want is to find a better version of ourselves—a creature we will probably have to make, from our own raw elements, here on Earth.







Evidence of Aliens on Earth


The Nazca Lines       Sacsayhuaman       The Pyramids of Giza

Puma Punka       The Trilithon at Baalbek       Other Geoglyphs Google Earth

Sighrings and Cover-Ups


United States Air Force Area 51 Saucer - recent

U.S.  8,000 mile per hour missle gets shot by yet a faster UFO

******** NASA Has Bombed Moon Structures  ********

Two aliens and a craft caught on video