Mysterious Orange UFOs
Forensic Investigations and UFO Surveillance
UFO Presence at Two of America's Top Research Facilities
|Forensic Investigations & UFO Surveillance
UFO Presence at Two of America's Top Research Facilities
The UFO Hunters analyze videos and eyewitness accounts that
suggest a strong UFO presence at two of America's top research
facilities; Brookhaven National Laboratory on New York's Long Island,
and Lawrence Livermore Laboratory in Northern California.
Orange UFOs have been witnessed by many credible people throughout history. Descriptions can vary at times but they are usually described as glowing orange balls of light which appear to travel under intelligent command.
They are often witnessed near nuclear weapon sites or sites which may store other weapons of mass destruction. Some reports from credible witnesses appear to indicate that this orange UFO can send out some type of energy beam which disables weapons.
It is believed that these UFOs are actually probes (unmanned) which come from another craft.
With FLIR technology we are able to watch the skies for UFOs much easier then before. Now we can stare into the skies with a better view then IR technology.
FLIR uses thermal technology which is more sensitive in wavelengths then the visible wavelengths we see with our own eyes.
It has been speculated for quite some time now that UFOs have been monitoring and interfering with weapons of mass destruction such as nuclear weapons.
These weapons were created for the use of war and have been used in the past, as such as the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki which ended World War II.
UFOs have been observed by many credible eyewitnesses who claim that these objects disable weapons of mass destruction.
These strange objects appear to run under intelligent command. It has been speculated that these objects are some kind of probe released most likely from what would be considered a mother craft.
It is believed that the main objective of these probes are to disable weapons which may cause destruction to the Earth.
These probes are generally described as glowing orange balls of light which can travel extremely quickly and they often emit some kind of beam which is believed to disable weapons.
Brookhaven National Laboratory (BNL), is a United States national laboratory located in Upton, New York on Long Island, and was formally established in 1947 at the site of Camp Upton, a former U.S. Army base.
Its name stems from its location in the greater area of the Town of Brookhaven.
Brookhaven, which originally was owned by the Atomic Energy Commission, is now owned by the Commission's successor, the United States Department of Energy, which subcontracts the actual research and operation to universities and research organizations.
It is currently operated by Brookhaven Science Associates LLC, which is an equal partnership of Stony Brook University and Battelle Memorial Institute.
It was operated by Associated Universities, Inc. (AUI), from 1947 until 1998 when Associated lost the contract in the wake of a scandal when tritium leaked into the Long Island Central Pine Barrens groundwater on which it sits.
Co-located with the laboratory is the Upton, New York forecast office of the National Weather Service.BNL is staffed by approximately 3,000 scientists, engineers, technicians, and support personnel, and hosts 4,000 guest investigators every year. Discoveries made at the lab have won seven Nobel Prizes. The laboratory has its own police station, fire department, and postal code (11973). In total, the lab spans a 5,265-acre (21 km2) area.
The Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) in Livermore, California is a Federally Funded Research and Development Center (FFRDC) founded by the University of California in 1952.
It is primarily funded by the United States Department of Energy (DOE) and managed and operated by Lawrence Livermore National Security, LLC (LLNS), a partnership of the University of California, Bechtel Corporation, Babcock and Wilcox, the URS Corporation, and Battelle Memorial Institute in affiliation with the Texas A&M University System.
On October 1st, 2007 LLNS assumed management of LLNL from the University of California, which had exclusively managed and operated the Laboratory since its inception 55 years before.
LLNL is self-described as "a premier research and development institution for science and technology applied to national security." Its principal responsibility is ensuring the safety, security and reliability of the nation’s nuclear weapons through the application of advanced science, engineering and technology.
The Laboratory also applies its special expertise and multidisciplinary capabilities to preventing the proliferation and use of weapons of mass destruction, bolstering homeland security and solving other nationally important problems, including energy and environmental security, basic science and economic competitiveness.
LLNL is home to many unique facilities and a number of the most powerful computer systems in the world, according to the TOP500 list, including Blue Gene/L, the world's fastest computer from 2004 until Los Alamos National Laboratory's IBM Roadrunner supercomputer surpassed it in 2008.
The Lab is a leader in technical innovation: since 1978, LLNL has received a total of 118 prestigious R&D 100 Awards, including five in 2007. The awards are given annually by the editors of R&D Magazine to the most innovative ideas of the year. The Laboratory is located on a one-square-mile (2.6 km2) site at the eastern edge of Livermore, California.
It also operates a 7,000 acres (2,800 ha) remote experimental test site, called Site 300, situated about 15 miles (24 km) southeast of the main Lab site. LLNL has an annual budget of about US$1.5 billion and a staff of roughly 7,000 employees.