One Of The Best UFO Video Evidence Ever Made? New Chilean Navy UAP

The best UFO evidence to date is a 9-minute hi-def/infrared footage recorded by the Chilean Navy in 2014. The footage, which was notable for its quality and length, was declassified in late 2016 when officials revealed they couldn’t identify the UAP (unidentified aerial phenomenon) caught in it.

The UAP was captured by a Navy chopper on November 11, 2014 at 1:52 PM during a regular daytime patrol operation. It was filmed with a WESCAM MX-15 HD Forward Looking Camera, which can record both HD and infrared footage (in which hot objects appear dark and cool object appear light).

In clear weather, the chopper was flying at 152 mph at around 4,500 feet. It was heading north, just west of Santiago, along the coast. The craft was piloted by a Navy Captain with extensive flying expertise and a Navy technician.

The object was originally seen around 40 miles distant, heading west/northwest at a speed of 150 miles per hour. The UAP was flat and elongated, with two lights that “did not correlate with the axel of motion,” according to the Captain. The item was described as “white with a semi-oval form” by the Technician. Given the object’s light hue and high altitude, both guys agreed that seeing it with the naked eye would have been practically impossible (indeed, it’s sometimes tough to distinguish even in the hi-def video – see below).

The pilots examined their radar, but it wasn’t able to find the thing. They phoned a neighboring airport, which verified that no other planes had been given permission to fly into the regulated area where the UAP was passing. The pilots tried to latch on to the object using the camera’s built-in radar, but it was unable to do so. They attempted a variety of radio bandwidths to speak with the UAP but received no answer.

Two adjacent radar stations were notified by the pilots. The Navy helicopter was visible on radar, but no other aircraft were in the vicinity, according to the stations.


The pilots had been capturing the footage for around 8 minutes when it abruptly released an energy or gas cloud. Infrared footage shows the discharge with “excellent thermal tracking,” implying that whatever it discharged was “hot.” The video lasts 9 minutes and 12 seconds in total. The item was receding into the clouds when the men last saw it.

The UAP was a military plane, not a commercial plane.

Of course, the first suggestion was that the object was a commercial plane approaching Santiago Airport for a landing. According to this opinion, the expulsion in the video was a disposal of cabin garbage. For a variety of reasons, this notion was dismissed. The item was not detected by radar, but considering its proximity to the airport, air traffic control would have seen it readily. Furthermore, no planes were permitted to land at the time (the airspace was restricted), and the object did not reply to radio communication efforts.

More significantly, commercial planes do not jettison cargo without first obtaining authorization from the DGGAC, a well-known Chilean rule. Furthermore, unlike the video, aircraft trash falls swiftly and does not scatter into a contrail. Second, the waste would be “cool,” rather than “hot,” as seen in infrared.

The UAP was not a helium-filled balloon.

The most common explanation for every UFO/UAP sighting is balloons. Weather balloons were not in the vicinity at the time of the sighting, according to meteorologists. They also mentioned that a balloon would not go in the same direction as the item. The wind was blowing from the west, towards the beach, so it would have traveled in the other way.

The unmanned aerial vehicle (UAP) was not a drone.

There were no drones in the region at the time of the sighting, according to experts. They also verified that no military drills were taking place at the time, including joint exercises with the US. More significantly, a drone would have been noticed by radar, just like any other aircraft.

The UAP was not a piece of space junk.

The potential of the item being re-entry space trash was also examined. On that date, no space debris was known to have reached the atmosphere.

The item had “control of its motions,” according to Air Force picture analysts, and was not impacted by the winds. More crucially, the item would have fallen vertically rather than horizontally as seen in the video. Furthermore, any gases expelled at re-entry speeds would have exploded in flames rather than condensing into a contrail.

The UAP was a civilian aircraft, not a military aircraft.

Remember that with IR, you’re seeing the heat associated with the item, not the thing itself. The two objects in this example might be heat from dual airplane engines. When porting, jet exhaust tends to ball up, resulting in two “globes” of heat.

The contrail adds to the evidence — you can see in the beginning of the movie that the substance emitted exits from two different ports. The material then blends together, providing the impression of a single exhaust stream.

The UAP might be a radar-avoiding twin-engine aircraft, based on the facts. In reality, it’s possible that the Chilean military knew what the purpose was and released the footage to the public to “announce” to a foreign power, “We know what you did.”

This premise, on the other hand, has flaws. Given the object’s discernible speed, it would have been considerably farther away than the pilots claimed, and specialists confirmed the distance at 55 kilometers, which was nearly identical to the pilots’ assessment. Furthermore, it’s hard to believe that seasoned pilots would be unable to estimate distance from the air.

Second, radar-avoiding aircraft are especially engineered to *not* create heat signatures, such as thermal emission from the engines, which may be used to identify them. In truth, the observable IR signature of stealth aircraft is the plane body itself, not the stream of hot air behind it.

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