Vancouver, BC – An exclusive new video published to YouTube on October 8, 2015, offers viewers a first look at a mini-documentary about high-tech starlight imaging of anomalous objects and unconscious testimony of the UFO witnesses encrypted backwards within their spoken words. Highlights from a five-year independent research study include 3CCD color infrared and high-sensitivity digital night vision evidence from the front lines of public-led initiatives with implications in human performance and consciousness studies. Guided by Canadian UFO videographer Les Murzsa, NewsInsideOut.com’s Jon Kelly explored the British Columbia “UFO Canyon” to capture a stunning rare essence of contact through sound and images.
UPDATE As of December 27, 2015: “UFO Canyon” is now streaming on NewsInsideOut Plus as the final mini-documentary in the 2015 series.
NewsInsideOut Plus subscribers are streaming new productions included each month with their subscriptions. Find out more about journalist and videographer Jon Kelly’s adventure of a lifetime exploring UFO and mystery lights phenomena of the Columbia River Gorge and Canada’s Sonoran Desert. VIP subscribers receive behind the scenes access to “Journey to Inner Space 2015” as presented in Vancouver this July.
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Vancouver, BC – Industry sources stated on July 10, 2015, how the Pulsar Recon X870 digital night vision monocular is now available in limited quantities for North American buyers. A product review published to the UFONV.com website on October 5, 2014, offered an exclusive first look at current advances in prosumer digital night vision monocular technology. In an exploratory overview, online night vision educational community member Darksatellite cited the Pulsar Recon X870 as “the monocular of choice” that sets an “incredibly high bar” for portable digital night vision performance.
Users familiar with Pulsar X-series devices will remember the now-discontinued Recon X550 as a premium monocular with greater than 50 lpm resolution and 0.0001 Lux sensitivity that met or exceeded real-world performance thresholds of tube-based night vision equipment under a variety of outdoors conditions. The new Recon X870 incorporates a number of design innovations including an OLED (Organic Light-Emitting Diode) display and push-button 2x digital magnification while retaining the same form factor and overall build quality.
The following review authored by Darksatellite for UFONV.com provides insight into one user’s first-hand experience working with this instrument under UFO skywatching conditions at home and in the field. Pulsar is a registered trade mark of Yukon Advanced Optics Worldwide.
1. Build quality is very nice; light, compact and sturdy – all the things that you’d expect from a Recon. That said, the plastic retainer for the battery box has made an unwelcome return. It’s good to see that Pulsar have included a charge jack on the camera as well, which means that I can use my old Yukon charger and leave the X870 running over night. Lens cover is the open-hole type.
2. Button Lay-out – this is very nicely realized, and the interface is easy to navigate at night. Pulsar have included buttons for on/off, 2x digital zoom (to supplement the 5.5x optical), IR, and Sum Light functionality – the whiz-wheel for Gain control remains unchanged, as does the low-slung position for AV-out.
3. Functionality – the X870 features a number of display icons which reflect the status of the device at the foot of the viewing screen. These capture the status of the battery, the IR level (3x settings) and whether the digital zoom and Sum Light features are enabled. The Gain level is represented by a 0-20 value in the upper-right of the screen. Overall, this interface is well thought out, simple to understand and quick to execute in the field.
4. Use Case 1: A hand-held NV monocular – I must say that I’ve been amazed by the performance of the X870 when used as a hand-held device. The sensitivity of the device and quality of the image presented by the internal 640 x 480 OLED display is simply fantastic – the contrast between the stars / moving objects and night sky is stunning, and the combination of available controls (Zoom, Gain, Sum Light and IR) provides a very strong sense of “if it’s there, you have the toolset to find it.” The X870 is by far the best monocular that I’ve used as a hand-held and really sets an incredibly high bar.
5. Use Case 2: A NV monocular for data streaming – For me this is where the device falls a little short. To begin with, I’ve found it very difficult to consistently focus the device – either the near stars are in focus and distant stars aren’t, or the distant stars are in focus and the near stars aren’t. In either case, you seem to end up with some degree of distortion or light ‘blooming” across the focal range. This seems to be compounded when you locate an ‘unknown’ and find yourself trying to track and refocus the objective lens at the same time.
The second issue relates to the amount of information pushed from the device via the AV-out. Sadly, the nicely presented icons available on the internal screen do not make it across to the capture device, but more importantly neither do any changes made to zoom, gain (and I think, but need to check) IR settings. Sum Light is the only capability that translates across to the AV signal.
6. Summary: So overall, I think that the X870 is a superb device, and certainly the monocular of choice for taking to the field for hand-held use. For streaming footage to a capture device, it’s fine but does require fine tuning and an acceptance that some key functionality is lost through the AV-out port.
Disclaimer: NewsInsideOut.com’s Jon Kelly is an authorized Sellmark distributor for Pulsar and other leading night vision optics brands. Readers can write to firstname.lastname@example.org for a free quotation for this and many other UFO skywatch-enhancing products.
Vancouver, BC – An exclusive new video published to YouTube on July 1, 2015, reveals the planetary conjunction between Venus and Jupiter as seen in the western sky over Vancouver at 10:00 p.m. PST on the evening of June 30. Conjunctions between planets are relative phenomena of perception in which the viewer observes an apparent interception of objects occurring at the same celestial longitude. Jupiter, the larger of the two planets (by a factor of nearly 12x) also appears smaller than its collaborator. Planetary conjunctions offer teachable moments where conditions in the night sky are not what they seem (nor like what populations are indoctrinated to believe).
The ever-pending-cataclysm inundated may be surprised to read of how in spite of appearances, the two planets are not actually on a collision course. They occupy positions 670 million kilometers or more apart yet due to celestial mechanics their relative orbits manifest near-linear alignments when seen from Earth. This arrangement can suggest a form of order (however temporary) arising from the chaos of cosmic uncertainty, dogma, superstition and disinformation.
The search for meaning in celestial alignments reportedly informed ancient architecture at the earliest observatories marking the passage of time in the occurrence of equinoxes and their associated changes of seasons. In the material sense, this information coordinated agricultural populations with planting and harvesting opportunities. It also furthered understanding of the migratory behaviors of wild animals.
Modern humans seek to divine a similar understanding of finance and industry through the face of a timepiece and display on a smartphone. However, today’s Internet-connected smartphone offers more media and philosophical context for culturally-significant events than any high priest’s grimoire or almanac, rivaling the visions of cave-entranced shamans in their psychoactive complexities.
What those medicine people of the past sought through spiritual rigor was penetration into absolute reality beyond the oscillations of time and its attendant temporary conditions. They sensed the apparent deceptiveness of a world in which distant objects are made to appear in near-collision while those larger are seemingly diminished in the face of their brighter, smaller counterparts. These fun-house mirror-like constructs occurring within the environment suggested nature’s inherent disinformation agenda (Sanskrit: Avidya Maya) as an agent in perpetuation of an illusion-principled relative existence.
The appearance of planets on a collision course distorted in their relative sizes exists as a temporal artifact. Circumstantial appearances tell us more concerning the passage of time than they do of absolute realities. Transpose such understanding into the criminally-distorted spheres of politics and media to seek connection with reality beyond mass-induced PTSD, ADHD and other imposed inferior complexes of modern living. Start by looking within.