An expert warned UFO enthusiasts to avoid handling UAP material. Pic credit: Pixabay
An expert warned UFO enthusiasts who stumble upon a UAP crash site to avoid handling exotic debris of unknown origin.
Thomas Marcum warned that a UAP of extraterrestrial origin could have technological hardware and material harmful or toxic to humans, the Daily Star reported.
Marcum advised UFO hunters to resist the temptation of taking souvenirs from UAP crash sites before official retrieval teams arrive. He advised people to allow personnel with the right protective gear, equipment, and technical knowledge to handle and document crash site debris.
But he suggested that UFO enthusiasts who first get to a crash scene and want to document it due to fear of official coverup could take photographs.
However, they should avoid handling exotic material because it could be harmful.
Grusch claimed experts reverse-engineering UFOs suffered injuries
The warning from an expert comes after Paranormal Papers reported that Grusch said that handling alien technology exposed people to health risks.
The former intelligence officer claimed that some experts analyzing UFOs for reverse engineering suffered serious health issues due to “nuclear, radiological, and biological risks.”
E.T tech is potentially harmful due to different compositions
Technological material developed in a different planetary or stellar environment could contain unknown substances with chemical, molecular, and radiological properties toxic to humans.
UFO investigator Leslie Kean revealed that Grusch claimed experts used advanced analytical techniques to distinguish UAPs of extraterrestrial origin from those produced by humans.
In a report published on the Debrief, Kean and Ralph Blumenthal reported that Grusch claimed experts identified UFO material of “exotic origin” (non-human or extraterrestrial) through their unique morphology and analysis of their material.
Analysts found that UAP material of exotic origin had “unique atomic arrangements and radiological signatures.”
Composition suggests interstellar material could be alien tech, Harvard prof claimed
Harvard professor of astrophysics Avi Loeb also claimed that multiple factors suggested that the 50 microscopic ferules his team recovered from off the coast of Papua New Guinea in the Southwest Pacific region could be debris from an alien spacecraft.
The factors he cited included the higher speed, different trajectory than expected, and the molecular composition of the material.
Loeb explained that the material, consisting of iron, magnesium, and titanium, did not resemble human-made alloys, asteroids, and other natural objects from our solar system. The strength of the material suggested that a technological civilization created it.
The fact that materials of exotic technological origin could have novel chemical, molecular, or radiological properties means they are potentially harmful.
Thus, people should never handle them until experts have determined their composition and declared them safe for handling.
Alien material science too advanced for human scientists
UFO investigator Ross Coulthart reported that DoD scientists told him that human experts could not understand alien technology and material science because it was too advanced.
While speaking with Jay Anderson on the Project Unity podcast, Coulthart said he met a former DoD scientist with expertise in an advanced welding technique known as electron-beam welding.
The scientist claimed that military officials at Wright-Patterson AFB called him to look at a piece of metal retrieved from a crash site.
He described the metal as a light but tough alloy of some sort. It may have been bulkhead from a large alien craft.
But despite his expertise, he could not recognize the welding technique behind it. It seemed to him that the technologist welded it at the atomic level using a sophisticated technique beyond his knowledge and expertise.
Alien UFO material can support extreme g-forces
UFO investigator Richard Powell also noted that Pentagon UFO videos suggested UAPs could generate over 100 g-forces (about 100 times the force of gravity) through extreme acceleration.
He explained that human-made craft would lose structural integrity at g-forces between 15-20.
Thus, the observation that UAPs retained structural integrity at over 100 g-forces indicated they were of non-human origin and derived from materials technology more advanced than ours.
Navy CDR. David Fravor, who encountered the Tic Tac UFO off the coast of San Diego, also testified that no human-made aircraft could match the acceleration and speed performance of the UAP.
He concluded that the Tic Tac UFO defied the current status of human materials science.