From: Tim Shell <tshell.nul> Date: Fri, 13 Feb 2004 09:53:41 -0600 Fwd Date: Sat, 14 Feb 2004 03:38:37 -0500 Subject: Re: Off-Season UFOs - Shell >From: Larry Hatch <larryhatch.nul> >To: ufoupdates.nul >Date: Fri, 13 Feb 2004 00:52:14 -0800 >Subject: Re: Off-Season UFOs >>From: Richard Hall <hallrichard99.nul> >>To: ufoupdates.nul >>Date: Thu, 12 Feb 2004 15:47:45 +0000 >>Subject: Re: Off-Season UFOs <snip> >>A few years ago I wrote an article for International UFO >>Reporter studying exactly this question: What goes on in UFO >>sighting "troughs" (as oposed to waves). The article was >>available on the Center for UFO Studies web site for a long >>time; I haven't looked lately. >Hello Sir Richard! >I did a Google Search and found your article still up on the >cohenufo website! (please repair URL wrap) >http://www.cohenufo.org/UFO%20Waves-Role%20of%20NICAP%20by%20Richard%20Hall.htm >Whoever or whatever is responsible for the more credible UFO >sightings during a wave, would presumably be doing something >else during a trough. I can't speculate what that might be, not >publicly at least. Maybe over a nice bottle of red wine. [burp!] It's a very impressive bit of data analysis. Has it shown any predictive value yet? For instance, is there a flying saucer that shows up at 10:15 PM every third Valentine's Day over Des Moines, Iowa? I don't know what kind of pattern analysis program would be necessary to find that out. I imagine something like those radio signal pattern detectors used by SETI. It would be fun to find some recurring patterns, check them against things like solar flares, el Nino activity, butterfly migrations, etc. Then I'd be ready with my good old Kodak Stereo camera. Fun!
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