@ Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

V5.5. Fragments of UFO shells
Because UFOnauts engage on Earth huge forces, physically it is impossible to prevent leaving on our planet various debris from their vehicles, in spite that these aliens rigorously obey the principle of not revealing their presence on Earth. Thus from time to time unusual metallic debris are being found on surface of our planet, which represent fragments of UFO vehicles. In typical cases these are simply sections of UFO shells that for some reasons broke away. Only in rare cases these fragments can represent worn out components of oscillatory chambers thrown away by UFO crews after they are replaced with new such components. (An example of such a fragment of oscillatory chamber is a bundle of metallic needles described in subsection S3 of this monograph.)
To most important attributes of such fragments of UFO shells found on Earth, include:
#1. Magnetoreflectiveness. This is an ability to "reflect" magnetic field in a similar manner as mirrors reflects light. Magnetoreflectiveness is described in subsections F2.2.1 and F2.2.2 of this monograph. It is still unattainable for our present human technology.
#2. Sparking. UFO shells produce sparks like stones for cigarette lighters, when one tries to cut them up with a saw or a file.
It is known to me, that in Poland an owner of just such a splinter from a UFO shell was Mr Antoni Popik (ul. Partyzantow 66/6, 80-254 Gdansk-Wrzeszcz, Poland). He even demonstrated it to me.
In 1986 periodicals in the world were writing about a fragment of a UFO shell that was found in 1976 on a bank of the Vashka River in Central Siberia, means not far from the Tunguska explosion site. The fragment from Vashka had the shape of a short cylinder or a wide ring, the diameter of which various sources define as changing from around 1.05 meter to around 1.2 meter. Because of the relative closeness of the Vashka River from the area of a UFO explosion in Tunguska, where a cigar composed of three UFOs type K6 exploded in 1908, most probably this fragment represented a portion of magnetoreflective cylinder that housed a side propulsor in a UFO type K6. Such a cylinder is simply a hollow magnetoreflective pipe or column, inside of which a spherical side propulsor is mounted. For a UFO type K6 this spherical side propulsor has a theoretical diameter DS = 1.26 meter - as this is revealed by dimensions of propulsors in subsequent types of UFOs listed in Table F1 of this monograph. However, it cannot be excluded, that the Vashka River debris could be a fragment of the central cylinder from a UFO type K4. Such a central cylinder is also a vertical pipe of column passing through the centre of a UFO vehicle, which houses the spherical main propulsor of this vehicle. In UFOs type K4 the spherical main propulsor has the theoretical outer diameter DM = 1.28 meter. When this Vashka River debris was attempted to be cut, it began to sparkle - as all UFO shells do. The reasons for this sparkling are described in subsections F2.2.1 and F2.2.2 of this monograph. The chemical composition of this UFO debris included the following elements: 67.2% cerium (Ce), 10.9% lanthanum (La), 8.78% neodymium (Nd). There were also small amounts of iron and magnesium, as well as uranium and molybdenum (the latter ones less than 0.04%). The research of the age of this cylinder completed with the method of radioactive tor, indicated that it was produced around 30 years before it was found, i.e. around 1946. But we must remember, that the parameters of such dating developed for conditions of the planet Earth, not necessarily must be correct and valid for a planet on which this cylinder was produced. Still, the above indicates that the cylinder was rather old, and assuming an error in dating it actually could originate from the Tunguska explosion of 1908. On the basis of Roentgen and electronic analysis of the structure of this debris, it was deduced that the Vashka cylinder was made through the caking of agglomerate of powders that had various crystallic structures. The smallest amongst these powders were just made of several hundreds of atoms. (You should compare this data with the electrodynamic model of magnetoreflectiveness described in subsection F2.2.1.) Magnetic properties of material of this cylinder were around 15 times more powerful in selected directions than in other directions. The outcomes of research on Vashka debris is described in a number of Russian publications. English speaking readers can learn about it from [1V5.5] "Ancient Skies" (Ancient Astronauts Society, 1921 St. Johns Avenue, Highland Park, Ill. 60035-3105, USA), Vol. 16, No 5, November-December 1989.
Obviously, there must be a number of formulas utilized by various civilizations to produce magnetoreflective material for UFO shells. After all, as this is explained in subsections F2.2.1 and F2.2.2 of this monograph, such materials may be based on two completely different models of magnetoreflectiveness, means either on the electrodynamical model of magnetoreflectiveness or on the telekinetic model of magnetoreflectiveness. Some people on Earth claim that prescriptions of such formulas were passed to them telepathically by friendly totaliztic aliens. Probably the most widely known claim is made by a contactee called "Bashar", who disseminates the so-called "135 No Risk Formula". According to his description, the simplest magnetoreflective material for UFO shells contains: 62.2% of
magnesium, 12% of nickel, 9% of copper, 8.5% of aluminium, 4.5% of silicon, and 3.8% of argon. He claims that the final material should be made in argon atmosphere by inserting the powder form of all the above elements into a melted matrix of silicone. It is interesting, that the recipe for producing this material revealed by Bashar in many details corresponds exactly to my theoretical predictions about a manner of producing magnetoreflective material - see subsection F2.2.

Apart from those listed here, there are also further categories of material evidence of
UFO activities on Earth already identified, which await detailed research. Frequently appearing further categories of this evidence include trees cut down or
damaged by low-flying UFO vehicles, debris from aeroplanes and missiles inductively exploded by the powerful magnetic fields of these extraterrestrial vehicles, and contents of UFO latrines quite frequently dumped on Earth. Especially these contents of UFO latrines in 2003 make head-lines in New Zealand newspapers when they were dumped on several New Zealand houses. They looked like pooh, smelled like pooh, but the research indicated that they had "mineral" character.
The most common though, and most widely accessible of UFO evidence, surprisingly can be found on our own legs or on legs of some of our relatives, friends, and acquaintances. It is described in subsection U3.1.

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