This article is multi-layered and involves many messengers.If there is one thing I've learned in the past 14 years it's this, there are no coincidences, everything happens for a reason! Instead of "S@#T Happens!" I prefer the saying, "Validation Happens."
Lets meet the messengers!
First up, Bob Lazar.
This is part of an article by Martin Clemens · 17 March, 2013 on the following site...
Bob Lazar claims to have been involved with reverse engineering alien technology at a top secret government facility labelled S4, which is believed to be a subsidiary of the Groom Lake Nevada test facility known as Area 51. Allegedly working at S4 from 1988 to 1989, Lazar says he saw nine different extraterrestrial vehicles there and has provided detailed information on the mode of propulsion and other technical details of a disc-shaped vehicle he called the sport model.
Of course, Mr. Lazar isn’t without his detractors. His credibility has been called into question over his alleged education and his involvement in the scientific community. He claimed to hold degrees from the California Institute of Technology (Cal Tech) and Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), though neither institution has any record of his attendance, as has been investigated by the likes of Stanton Friedman and the investigative team at the Los Angeles Times. But a lack of records doesn’t necessarily discredit him completely, as many believe the government has been systematically erasing Lazars history, all in an effort to reduce his story into a steaming pile of misinformation.
Among the tales he’s told, one of the more technologically plausible is that of the propulsion system used by some of these alien craft, namely element 115.
Element 115 or Ununpentium, which sounds like something you might find on an alien moon called Pandora, is actually a real thing, believe it or not. Currently known to mainstream science as a synthetic super-heavy element in the periodic table, that has the temporary symbol Uup and has the atomic number 115; ununpentium is a candidate for the island of stability, which is not some tropical destination but rather a grouping of isotopes with stable half-lives.
According to mainstream science, element 115 was discovered in 2003 and cannot be found be found in nature. Officially it is said to be very unstable with a half-life of only 200 milliseconds or so, much like its periodic table neighbors (with half-lives ranging from several nano-seconds to a few minutes). It has only been synthesized in very small amounts, about 50 atoms to date. But Lazar says otherwise, he stated that the US government has (or had) at least 500 pounds of the stuff, given to them by the Reticulan EBE’s (extraterrestrial biological entities). According to Lazar, the ununpentium was processed by the Los Alamos National Laboratory, eventually creating several milled cones or wedges of the element that could then be used as fuel for the craft in question. In its milled form, according to Lazar, it is highly stable and provides a gravitational force field that can be used to propel the craft.
To some in UFOlogy circles, Lazars description of the characteristics and effects of element 115, provides a plausible explanation for the flight characteristics of some, or well, most UFO reports and there are those who have put a great deal of effort and thought into the ununpentium question. Analysis of the element is far beyond my chemistry knowledge, so I leave the scientific scrutiny up to the reader.
Next Up, Stan Romanek
Stan was a skeptic when his experiences began in 2000. Actually, skeptic is way to nice a description of Stan at that time.He was a mean spirited non-believing debunker troll! It was his opinion that anyone who believed in UFOs or ETs was simply 'Nuts'! And he would tell them so!
On December, 27th 2000 he became one of the "Nuts" he had made fun of! He witnessed his first UFO.
This was the first of many UFO sightings Between December 2000 and 2001 story link on www.stanromanek.com for more info and pictures.
September 2001, three visitors arrived to meet Stan. The female being shared many important pieces of information with Stan during his first abduction experience.
Overwhelmed by the fear this experience had left him with along with the visions and symbols that seemed to invade his every waking thought, Stan decided to seek help. With the guidance from the MUFON investigator who was involved with Stan's case, Stan decided that hypnotherapy was the best solution.
Stan Romanek regression drawing July 2002
Physicists Validate The Romanek Equations
Drakes Equation is one of them, again...Validation of Stan's experiences as well as Drakes!
It wasn't until years later when Element 115 was created by scientists that we would learn of Bob Lazar and the connection to Stan and this equation. "Validation Happens." This is a true statement on many levels.
Stan is not capable of writing these equations, they were put into his mind by ET sources to validate not only his own experiences, but also Lazar's story.
Thanks to the work of chemists at Lund University in Sweden, a brand new element has taken a seat at the periodic table: Element 115, or ununpentium (Uup) as it is currently known. Ununpentium (which is sadly just the Latin/Greek for “115,” not a homage to the Intel CPU) is one of the heaviest elements ever created, extremely rare (it probably only occurs in nature a few milliseconds after a star goes supernova), and realistically won’t impact your life at all. Still, it’s a good chance to discuss how chemists create super-heavy elements — and more importantly, why.
The heaviest (i.e. highest atomic number) readily occurring element in nature is uranium, with 92 protons. Every element above it, including plutonium, americium, and einsteinium, can only be created through processes such as fusion, or being bombarded with neutrons. Fairly large quantities of americium, for example, are produced when uranium and plutonium are bombarded by neutrons in a nuclear reactor. In the lab, most super-heavy elements are created by fusing lighter elements in a particle accelerator. Ununpentium, for example, was created by firing calcium-48 ions (a nucleus with 20 protons and 28 neutrons) at an americium target (with 95 protons and 148 neutrons), creating a fused nucleus of ununpentium-291 with 115 protons and 176 neutrons.
As for why chemists create super-heavy elements, there are a number of reasons. A lot of it is simply down to Russia and the US competing to see who could discover the most exotic elements. Curiosity, of course, also plays a big part — humans love seeing how far they can go, just for the sake of testing the universe’s boundaries. Most importantly, though, there is some science to be gained from such experiments. With each new element that we discover, our knowledge of the periodic table, and thus the universe, swells. The mere fact that we were able to synthesize these heavy elements in the lab means there’s a good chance that they exist elsewhere in the universe — perhaps in the supernova of a dying star, or harnessed by an advanced alien race. (See: 500MW from half a gram of hydrogen: The hunt for fusion power heats up.)
Each new element also teaches us a little bit more about the island of stability — a set of as-yet-undiscovered super-heavy transuranic isotopes that are theorized to have a half-life of days or years, as opposed seconds. (The handful of unstable ununpentium isotopes created by the Swedish researchers decayed in just a few milliseconds). The theory is that, if we can cram in a certain “magic number” of protons and neutrons, these elements will suddenly become very stable. As it stands, though, we lack the technology to squeeze enough neutrons into the synthesized nucleus — and a nucleus with the wrong number of neutrons is very unstable. If we ever reach the island of stability, these stable super-heavy elements might be very useful for energy storage.
Ununpentium was originally created by Russian scientists in 2004. For an element to be officially discovered, though, a second group must replicate the work — which is what the Lund University chemists have done. Now that ununpentium has been confirmed, the IUPAC (International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry) will meet to discuss an official name for element 115. Usually the name will be derived from something apolitical, such as a famous research or institution that is globally recognized for their work in science.