"Saber Enterprises Dream Team"
To Conduct Forensic Investigation
To Find Roswell UFO Debris
Posted: 00:00 April 2, 2007
A team from Saber Enterprises, working under the auspices of the International UFO Museum, Roswell, NM, is pleased to announce their latest investigation-a forensic will attempt recovery of fragments from the UFO that crashed on the Foster Ranch in early July 1947.
ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE for Roswell
Site "SABER Dream Team Field Investigation"
7 /1/ 2007
SENIOR INVESTIGATOR & DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS: Ron Regehr, SATELLITE SYSTEMS SPECIALIST, B.Sc. in Aeronautical/Astronautical Engineering and a BS in Business Administration.
DIRECTOR OF PHYSICAL EVIDENCE, CEO (Saber Enterprises): Derrel Sims, CM.Ht., R.H.A.
ENGINEER OF FIELD INVESTIGATIONS: Rob Wells, PhD, (Engineer/Designer)
CONSULTANT OF MATERIALS SCIENCES: James W. Monzel, Dallas
The team recognizes that several attempts have been made to determine whether or not debris from a crashed or recovered UFO can be found at the crash site north west of Roswell, NM, and they are confident their instruments and techniques will be successful in recovering any remaining material.
"The Saber Dream Team" will search the debris field, the first impact site, as well as, the final impact site. The search will begin with the laying out of a grid pattern at each site to facilitate our magnetometer search and ensure complete, overlapping coverage. Once the grid pattern is completed, a thorough search will be conducted using three types of magnetometers.
A magnetometer is an instrument used to measure the strength of the Earth's magnetic field in order to locate mineral deposits, archaeological sites, buried treasure, or in this instance remnants of a crashed UFO.
The team will use three different types of magnetometers:
A very low frequency (VLF) magnetometer, a pulse-induction (PI) magnetometer, and a highly advanced Proton Precession Magnetometer (PPM), specifically custom designed and fabricated to detect the most minute particles that may have been overlooked by the RAAF recovery team some 60 years ago.
The VLF Magnetometer is an extremely sensitive commercial metal detector, commonly used to "coin shoot" in parks and to detect precious metals. It is sensitive to dime-sized objects buried roughly 14" in dry soil. Because its electronics are designed for non-ferrous metals it will be used to follow-up and pinpoint any anomalous detections by either the PI or the PPM detectors.
The PI Magnetometer is most suited to detect metal in mineralized ground, which is conductive and could give a false reading to our VLF magnetometer. Most commonly, PI magnetometers are used in a mineral rich environment such as beaches or around ore deposits.