[- Look up and see for yourself! -]
Something has changed - Extremely important - as to why, your guess is as good as mine.
1-3 small red Alien Ships are controlling the entrance. They are moving around, constantly.
I've not seen one Alien mother ship come or go since this started. They move fast, they chase one another, they hold in place; this has been going for several weeks now. You don't require anything more than your own eyes. But you have to be in a dark location, you will not be able to see them if your in a city. If you can see the Big Dipper, watch mainly below, but also around Arcturus -- The Fourth-Brightest Star and watch between 9 pm and Midnight. They are too dark and move to fast to record with any normal camera, only a CCD camera would work for recording reasons.
I think there are here for a reason. What?
Are they protecting our planet for some reason?
If so - WHAT? - WHY?
They have to be security ships - very powerful and are controlling what aliens visit our galaxy - what other reason could there be?
Don't answer unless you see them for yourself. I hope you can see the Big Dipper from your home. Good luck, enjoy, this is exciting, but scary at the same time!
Something is happening! Who knows what?
You have to have good eyes to see these ships; they’re very small and are hard to see, they look like red laser dots.
The Entrance is @500KM above Earth.
The layout for the Triangle with the center being the portal opens at @500KM It only lies over, looks like they're at the Stars, they're not, when watching them, they park sometimes lined up over Muphrid, or will travel up and around Arcturus making it look like they’re "at the Star location".
It's an overlay, which looks so real, has if they are next to the stars.
You have to be in a dark area, not in a city or around bright street lights.
If you can SEE red in a black/dark area you should be able to see them, (Persons who can’t: Welders, Red/Green blindness and Diabetics #2)
You can only see them, if you have a direct line sight of the Dipper
The Big Dipper is moving North over Canada for the winter/actually, the Earth is rotating southerly. This Portal stays in its position.
Binoculars; were made for daytime, not looking for something that is @500KM away, in complete darkness. Telescopes aren’t working well because of such small red dots and they’re not sitting around to have their picture taken (electronic/motorized scopes can’t move and follow them), as the Earth rotates, the location is constantly moving, if you have a tracking telescope, that helps, but the UFO’s are moving.
GSC 1472:1436, HIP 69673, PPM 130442, HD 124897, B+19 2777
Flamsteed-Bayer: 16-Alpha Bootis
Bottom Right Star
GSC 1470:1157, HIP 67927, PPM 130166, HD 121370, B+19 2725
Flamsteed-Bayer: 8-Eta Bootis
Bottom Left Location
Cursor positionRA: 14h 08m 37.5s Dec: +13°32'47"
RA: 14h 08m 28.5s Dec: +13°33'42" (Epoch 2000)
Azm: 281°40'53" Alt: +07°09'47"
Rise: 06:46 Transit: 13:34 Set: 20:22
Angular separation: 05°51'44"
Position angle: +145°05'
Arcturus -- The Fourth-Brightest StarAll spring, as darkness has fallen, the bright star Arcturus has seemed to climb gradually higher and higher in the eastern sky. Now we see it nearly two thirds of the way to the zenith a half hour after sunset. Arcturus is the brightest star in the constellation of Boötes the Herdsman so it is also called Alpha Boötis. The pattern of stars in this constellation forms the shape of a kite or an ice cream cone; seeing a Herdsman driving the bears around the sky requires a great deal more imagination than I've ever been able to muster.
Arcturus is believed to be one of the first stars named by ancient observers. It is translated as "Guardian of the Bear" and is a name that was once used for the entire constellation of Boötes. It is easily found by noting that the curve of the handle of the Big Dipper is part of a circle -- an arc -- and we can just "follow the arc to Arcturus."
Arcturus, at -0.05 magnitude, is the fourth brightest star we see in the night sky. Only Sirius, Canopus, and Alpha Centauri are brighter. Canopus and Alpha Centauri are not visible from our latitude, so the second brightest star visible from Morgantown is this Guardian of the Bear.
Arcturus is a giant with a diameter about 18 times our Sun's and four times as much mass. Its surface temperature is about 1500 degrees lower than Sun's but its much greater surface area results in an outpouring of energy at a rate making it 105 times as luminous as Sun. Recent observations by the European Space Agency's Hipparcos Space Astrometry Mission have revised Arcturus's distance to 36.7 light years from us.
Arcturus has the largest "proper motion" -- motion across the sky -- of any of the bright stars except Alpha Centauri, the nearest star to our solar system. In 100 years Arcturus moves across the sky a distance equal to about half the width of your little finger held at arm's length. At its distance of nearly 37 light years, this motion, when combined with its motion along our line of sight measured spectroscopically using the Doppler shift, yields a space velocity of about 76 miles per second with respect to our Sun. Most stars in our vicinity are moving relatively slowly with respect to Sol because of our common motion carrying us around the center of the Milky Way galaxy every 250 million years. Arcturus is in an elongated orbit around the Galaxy's center that carries it out into the Galaxy's halo.
It was formed in the halo of the Milky Way and is an interloper in our neighborhood. Pick up the book "Minding the Heavens: The Story of Our Discovery of the Milky Way" to discover many fascinatings things about the galaxy. It has been visible to the naked eye for only about half a million years. It will be a little closer in a few thousand years, but then will recede from our view in another half million years as it continues its journey on a different orbital path.
Arcturus's great brilliance makes it possible to obtain very detailed spectra and to determine its chemical composition. Arcturus is deficient in elements such as silicon, aluminum, and iron which are formed in stars. It contains only about a fifth as much of these elements as Sun. These elements are formed inside stars, mixed into the interstellar medium as stars explode, and incorporated into subsequent generations of stars. This chemical composition reinforces our identification of Arcturus as a member of the galactic halo. It was formed about 10 billion years ago, in a generation of star formation prior to that in which our Sun was formed, before the interstellar medium could be enriched in elements such as silicon and iron. Arcturus, about twice as old as Earth and the solar system, is the oldest thing most of us have ever seen, and is the oldest object easily visible to the naked eye.