INFORMATION SERIES                                             



New York Area

We have already established that many UAP conduct vertical ascents and descents. In fact, even the Air Force historical record is full of such maneuvers.
And even more evidence supports that when UAPs go through these maneuvers there are powerful disturbances in the atmosphere, especially in the KU band.

But what if one wants to see if UAP move from one location to another? Once in our atmosphere UAP go somewhere, conduct their operations, then depart. But where do they go? And if they are seen and reported in several areas, is this more than one object or the same craft? One good way to check this out would be with the use of the MADAR system. Of course radar has done this many times in the past but most of us can't afford radar, not even the posed passive radar suggested by Peter Davenport. But even with MADAR there are issues. First, it is a lot of work and one must use our database, and few have access to it. Then one must sort the files by state and date. One then must peruse the data and know where the locations are to see where the action is and where the UAP is headed. And not only that but a lot of MADAR sites are near state borders, so it becomes more complicated where the sorted data must establish the timeline, leaving out other non-essential states. Oh, it can be done, but there is a better way.

I call it the Moving Target Loop. If any of you have ever used the feature on Flight Radar 24 where you pick a location and period in time to check flight activity and replay the loop, you know what I'm talking about. It is speeded up of course, as much as 12 times, which is an advantage when checking out a two hour period.

On February 21, 2021, at approx. 1:19 pm CST, pilots of an American Airlines jet Flight 2292 were flying over New Mexico. They say they saw something fly directly over them that they could not explain it. The strange encounter happened over the northeast corner of New Mexico west of Clayton, New Mexico as the jet was cruising at 36,000 feet traveling around 460 mph. The unidentified flying object sighting was documented by the pilots when they radioed the Albuquerque Center. The pilot reported: “Do you have any targets up here?” the pilot asked. “We just had something go right over the top of us – I hate to say this but it looked like a long cylindrical object that almost looked like a cruise missile type of thing – moving really fast right over the top of us.”

As usual there was an "explanation". Officially the pilots didn't accept it nor did most others, but it seemed plausable to many. The airbus had a near miss with a Lear jet. So I used FR24 and created a loop. By enlarging the area it was simple to draw a line of the flight path of the Lear jet they were supposed to have encountered, then a perpendicular line from AAA Flight 2292 to that line to see what the closest point they came. The Learjet LJ60 was at 41,000 feet headed SE, separated by the usual vertical separation of 5,000 feet with AA 2292 at 36,000 heading SW. Horizontally they were never closer than 3 kilometers. And we knew the sighting occurred at exactly 9 minutes later from the radio transmission. All that from loop made off FR24.

I am confident we can do the same thing with our MADAR Map. By selecting a state, or an enlarged area of interest, then punching in the time frame in Universal Time Code, one should be able to see the loop with some of the nodes going red in the sequence that they had anomalies. If the computer is equipped with OBS (Open Broadcast Software) or some other way of recording the screen, a file could be created.

FR24 has a time limit on archives available. I think it is 12 months for the Gold, but we should try to be able to use our archive as far back as it goes. We'll let you know if and when our Tech Support can work this out.

Fran Ridge
MADAR Operations Director
(812) 490-0094