Wednesday, July 24, 2019
U.S. fighter jets to get 'UFO trackers'
Throw in the new reporting rules and we have a planned 'discovery' of a sky full of UFO's.
Thus, rather than an admission that they have been lying forever, we will a Columbus moment that we all can get excited about. This allows new data to be conveniently surface and giving us a slow rollout.
It had to happen and the secrecy was getting impossible to sustain. It really was at the point that no one would believe an official statement and they had given up on that and were playing clam instead.
Admitting that we are in the business will be the next phase as they have crews to release..
U.S. fighter jets to get 'UFO trackers':
New radar being fitted to military aircraft to track enemy planes will also make it easier to pinpoint unexplained objects, expert says
Infrared search and track systems are designed to help track enemy aircraft
But the systems could have the side-effect of assisting investigations into UFOs
Air Force jets and Navy Super Hornet planes are due to get the sensors soon
Published: 08:33 EDT, 10 July 2019 | Updated: 09:25 EDT, 10 July 2019
New trackers on U.S. fighter jets could make it easier for them to detect UFOs, an aviation expert has said.
The infrared search and track systems (IRSTs) are designed to hunt down enemy planes - but could also have the side-effect of helping pilots to investigate unexplained objects.
Military writer Tyler Rogoway said the technology has existed for decades but is now 'exponentially more capable' and could be a 'revolutionary' step in gathering UFO data.3
Writing for The War Zone, of which he is the editor, he said the Navy's Super Hornet fleet and Air Force planes including the F-15C are due to get the sensors in the near future.3
Jets such as the Navy's fleet of Super Hornets (one of which is pictured in a file photo) will be equipped with infrared technology that could help investigate UFOs
The new technology 'could result in a major breakthrough, or at least a major uptick, when it comes to detecting and gathering information on so-called unidentified flying objects, if they are indeed out there,' he said.
It 'could even serve as the final technological element needed to springboard potentially revolutionary data collection on the phenomenon,' he added.
As a result the Pentagon may get 'more than it bargained for' with the new technology, he suggested.
The IRSTs would be able to detect more because of their highly sensitive equipment and fast computer processing, Rogoway said.
The new equipment is an upgrade compared to regular radar technology, which has certain limitations.
One advantage of IRSTs is that, unlike radars, they do not emit any energy themselves.
That makes the detection system, in itself, harder to detect, and much harder to jam.
In addition, the IRST will keep working and tracking enemy aircraft even if the plane's radar system fails, he said.
As a result, the technology could be of great help to American pilots against stealthy aircraft nearby.