Regularly linked to alien-occupied flying saucers that have stopovers on Earth from the outer reaches of deep space is an equally puzzling enigma: Unidentified anomalous phenomena, or UAP, a new term that encompasses objects that can't immediately be identified that are detected in the sky, under water or in space or that appear to travel between these domains.
Specialized sensors are now being dispatched into the field. This gear is built to sight UAP and decipher what's behind frequent sightings in certain hot spots of activity. For years now, the UAP mystery has blossomed, driven in-part by military pilots that have recalled their related encounters. Congressional hearings, specially set up military organizations, even NASA itself — all have been engaged in their own close-encounters with UAP. So far, a consistent cry is "more data."
Even SpaceX chief rocketeer, Elon Musk, admits he is hounded by those seeking the answer to the 'are we alone' query. "Are there aliens? Or is it … are we alone? People often ask me if I've seen any evidence of aliens. I unfortunately have seen no evidence of aliens yet. We are the aliens as far as I can tell. And I think if anyone would know, it would probably be me, and I have not seen any evidence of aliens," Musk recently said.
To be in the know, and for many anxious to throw light on UAP, it's all about reliable, truth-revealing, and scientifically rigorous data collection.
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