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Unconventional Flying Objects
A Former NASA Scientist Explains How UFOs Really Work
Paul R. Hill, Foreword by Robert Wood with Don Crosbie Donderi, PhD
ISBN: 9781571747136
Foreword by Robert Wood
Book (Paperback)
Hampton Roads Publishing Company
$24.95
6 x 9
432 pages
June 1, 2014


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"Paul Hill has done a masterful job ferreting out the basic science and technology behind the elusive UFO characteristics and demonstrating they are just advanced and exotic extensions of our own technologies. Perhaps this book will help bring solid consideration for making all that is known about extraterrestrial craft publicly available." -Edgar Mitchell, Sc.D., Apollo 14 Astronaut
Paul Hill was a well-respected NASA scientist when, in the early 1950s, he had a UFO sighting. Soon after, he built the first flying platform and was able to duplicate the UFO's tilt-to-control maneuvers. Official policy, however, prevented him from proclaiming his findings. "I was destined," says Hill, "to be as unidentified as the flying objects."

For the next twenty-five years, Hill acted as an unofficial clearinghouse at NASA, collecting and analyzing sightings' reports for physical properties, propulsion possibilities, dynamics, etc. To refute claims that UFOs defy the laws of physics, he had to make "technological sense... of the unconventional object."

After his retirement from NASA, Hill finally completed his remarkable analysis. This book, published posthumously, presents his findings that UFOs "obey, not defy, the laws of physics." Vindicating his own sighting and thousands of others, he proves that UFO technology is not only explainable, but attainable.

Paul Richard Hill (19091990) was an American aerodynamicist. He was a leading research and development engineer and manager for NASA and its predecessor, NACA (the National Advisory Council for Aeronautics) between 1939 and 1970.
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Don Crosbie Donderi is a citizen of both the US and Canada. He entered the University of Chicago at age 15, and graduated with a BA and a BSC in biological psychology at age 21. He worked as an applied psychologist for IBM Corporation, developing navigation displays for the B-52 bomber. He served as Associate Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Research at McGill University. Photo credit: Via Photo Inc. Montreal
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