New US Navy Footage Shows Spherical UFO Flying Around before Diving into Sea

New US Navy Footage Shows Spherical UFO Flying Around before Diving into Sea

In a video captured by the U.S. Navy, an unidentified flying object is seen dancing across the screen before crashing into the ocean, acknowledging the fantasies of UFO hunters everywhere. There is currently little information about the objections other than the Pentagon confirming the footage is authentic, and the video has now been made available online by a UFO documentary. The U.S. Navy has photographed and photographed “round” UFOs and advanced transmedium vehicles, including some footage, said filmmaker Jeremy Corbel on his website, where he shared details of the clip and the object.

According to Corbel, the video was captured 2 years ago, in 2019, but it is now available to the public. It is thought to have originated from the USS Omaha Combat Information Center while sailing along the San Diego coast, although it is unfinished. Although the video is short, it appears to be able to travel in both air and water on display, making it even better for transmedium travel with any known vehicle, military or any other reason.

The object itself is incredibly small; radar imaging shows a solid ball that will measure only 2 meters (6 feet) in diameter. It appears, however, to reach a speed of 254 kilometers per hour (158 miles per hour) during its flight. A search was made shortly after spotting a submarine, but the object went long. Currently, there are no vehicles that can fly through the air for extended periods of time and then convert to water and continue traveling.

Throughout the 1900s, the idea of ​​a flying submarine was explored, but significant challenges to air supply and fuel never fully realized the idea. In 2008, the U.S. aircraft was ready to sign a deal for a flying submersible vehicle, but after Lockheed Martin canceled their plans to run the sinking drone, the deal never seemed to be implemented. Throughout the 1900s, the idea of ​​a flying submarine was explored, but significant challenges to air supply and fuel never fully realized the idea. In 2008, the U.S. aircraft was ready to sign a deal for a flying submersible vehicle, but after Lockheed Martin canceled their plans to run the sinking drone, the deal never seemed to be implemented.

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