Anomalies can be observed by anyone.

It is well known that the sky scattering of light decrease with the light wavelength, it is bigger in the blue portion of the spectrum( the reason why the sky is blue ) and it is lower in the red portion of the spectrum, it is even lower in the infrared segment and even lower in the short radio wave segment of the spectrum.

A less known effect of the sky scattering of light is its “masking” effect to any object in the atmosphere, many small objects in the atmosphere are rendered “invisible” to the naked eye because the surrounding segment of the sky emits more light than the object itself masking that object from a naked eye observer.

That is very easy to confirm by just placing red filters in front of any binoculars, or by spotting Mars in infrared in daylight when that planet is not visible to the naked eye in daylight (, the same effect hides mundane objects like balloons, birds, bugs, etc.

So, if we are going to do serious optical atmospheric observations in daylight we have to take in count this masking effect of the sky scattering of visible light and try to minimize it, not taking in count this effect will imply that many objects not visible to the naked eye will be missed, like Mars in daylight, birds at high altitude, etc. We have then the following options in order of effectiveness:

1- Since the sky scattering of light/electromagnetic radiation is minimal in short radio waves the optimal solution is to use short radio waves to detect the objects in the sky, radars are then that perfect option. Then since we want to optically observe these objects, placing a telescope aligned with that radar will give you an optical close-up of the radar’s spotted object.

This optimal “dual optical system” was already proposed by the Army UFO research group: Project Blue Book in the 1950s when that group was leas by Edward J. Ruppelt, since using radars is out of the reach of almost anyone this option is only available to well funded research groups.

2- The next option is to use infrared to scan for small objects in the sky, this option is almost available to any individual with very limited resources, this option uses a scanning/spotting section working in the infrared and a telescope aligned with the infrared section, this configuration is what we call a “dual optical system” and is the system that I use routinely to do atmospheric observations, this type of system is very effective detecting small objects in a clear sky in daylight and obtaining very detailed close-ups of these objects. (

3- A less effective option is to use zooming binoculars with red filters, but it is better than just using binoculars.(

By systematically using any of these options, sooner or latter( more sooner than latter ) you will find objects that are not mundane, these objects that almost always have an amorphous/plasma-like appearance are the ones that we call anomalies and their behaviour strongly suggest that they are living beings.(

Some of these anomalies will also respond to direct light signals sent in their direction, usually they are not visible to the naked eye but when they respond to light signals they will increase their brightness in such a way that they will become visible to the naked eye as a very bright star in daylight. I use a mirror to sent light signals to anomalies.

Even more, some of these anomalies will respond to the signals in a way that appear to be correlated to the signals sent to them: I usually sent them sequences of light signals following the prime numbers: 3, 5, 7, … Then some anomalies had formed digit shapes in the sky. I had observed anomalies making digits “3” and “5” together and then anomalies making digit “3” alone and digit “5” alone. This type of response have really very deep implications.

Anomaly making shape “5”:

Anomaly making shape “3”:

Anomalies making shapes “3” and “5”:

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