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on Tue, 06/11/2013 - 13:44

THE first USAF pilots in the late 1950s were trained to fly these highly advanced discs in a simulator. Specifically, the flight simulator taught them how to fly “gravity field-driven” crafts. The first thing they noticed was that there were no seat belts in the simulator since there were no seat belts in the actual craft. In fact, pilots or passengers don’t need seat belts, because in flight there is no upside down like in a regular aircraft. No one can feel the sensation of being upside down. That’s because the craft has its own gravitational field inside, so even if the craft is flying upside down, everyone inside the craft still feels as if they are right side up.

Another interesting aspect of these crafts is that there are usually no windows. The only way the pilots have any visibility at all is done with external cameras displayed on screens or relayed to a headband device. These camera relay devices are delivered to the pilots in a mental image picture. After the craft warms up, because the disc has its own gravitational field, some pilots reported that they felt sick or disoriented for about two minutes after getting in. The earlier pilots said it takes a lot of time to become used to the sensation. Because of the very small size of the craft, there is very little room for any movement. To just raise your hand becomes complicated, so you have to be extensively trained in unconventional ways. Pilots receive rigorous mind training to learn to accept what they are seeing in their minds as an actual feeling experience. Just moving about is difficult, but after a while the pilots get used to the sensation and can become quite adept. The training taught them to become familiar with where everything was located, and to expect what was going to happen to their bodies. The early human UFO pilots said it was no different than accepting the g-forces in conventional flights, such as the strange sensations of coming out of a dive.


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