UAP/UFO Emission of Beams

Jack Sliwa-Technologist.    01/10/21

Note: This is a second updated beam study done on an updated database, the first study wasn't published.

   

   UAP/UFOs have long been known to emit visible beams of light. The light from these beams is NOT the overall plasma glow seen around or under UAPs. The beams may be continuous in length or sometimes may be of finite length which would seem to violate our known physics (i.e. our current state of advancement in physics). The beams may illuminate people, cars, buildings, munition sites, water tanks, reservoirs etc. The beams, on occasion, may inflict injury or even death on people or animals. On occasion more than one beam is seen simultaneously emitted from a given UAP. On other occasions a beam may be seen extending or retracting its length or modifying its shape or apparent focus. The author assumes that nonvisible beams are quite likely also employed, such as ultraviolet and infrared beams, however we have no known evidence of this despite humans employing such nonvisible beams extensively.

  The study is constructed as follows:

 

For cases which specifically include mention of any of UAPs, UFOs, OVNIs, Flying Saucers:

Part a). Find all instances of visible beams with a noted color being described-regardless of what the beam does or does not do or who or what it is directed at. This involves making an anticipated color list and including likely descriptions of each color to construct search terms.

Part b) Find all instances of beams targeting, harming, injuring or even killing people-regardless of beam color being mentioned or not. This involves making a list of search terms that could be employed to describe targeting, illumination and a variety of human injury types.

Part c) Show the UAP/UFO hits using the actual beam colors wherein we have both a Part a) AND a Part b) search term hit. (herein) -i.e. beams of noted color impacting humans

Part d) As a later follow-on, examine the many cases wherein the UAP/UFO case had only a Part a) hit OR only a Part b) hit. In the many many such cases the witnesses either did not note the beam color AND/OR did not observe the targeting, illumination or injury of something they thought worth mentioning or specifying. Further, some cases involve changing colors or rapidly pulsed beams whose color may not be discernible. Finally, some cases wherein white or whitish beams are involved the witness may not mention such whiteness as it is similar to human made beams-except perhaps for excessive and even blinding brightness. 

Part e) As a later follow-on consider including nonhuman targets such as animals, buildings etc. Note that Part a) above includes any and all targets, human or otherwise. Part b) is limited to humans. Therefor their overlap Part c) is human-limited also. It is to be expected that superimposing Part b) on Part a) throws out all nonhuman beam  targets. That will be looked at in the follow-on Part e).

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                              Part a) Here is the list of beam color search descriptors and hits for each:

Part b) Here is the list of human impact and injury descriptors and hits for each

Part c) Here is the matrix of colors and injuries showing which UAP cases hit both a color descriptor and an injury descriptor. Note that within the matrix the colored beam injuries are themselves colorized (e.g.blue, yellow etc.) per the real beam color and shown in number

                                             Conclusions Based On Tabulated Results Above

 

1) Searching ONLY for mentions of UAP related beam colors we have 1,389 unique such mentions

of approximately 25 different colors

2) Searching only for mentions of UAP beam-related injuries or impacts to humans we have 189 such

mentions without considering any mention of color.

3) Only 19.6% of the above 189 color mentions also match an above injury description. By far the most likely explanation is that the beam color was noted by the witness but the beam didn't harm anyone most of the time. This is evident from the fact that the "injuries" comprise 33 cases of the beam hitting people (with unmentioned and likely negligible physical damage) and 4 instances of either temporary or permanent blindness (3 from red beams, 1 from a white beam)

4) If you look just at the observed frequency of specific beam colors (which should also roughly correlate to the actual number fraction of such color beam emitters in existence in our galaxy) we see in the bar graph below:

 

   It is evident that most witnessed beams are white, blue, green, red and orange in that descending order.