“We saw that those lights were changing shapes suddenly from very big to very small and the phenomenon was there standing still.
But the temperature was just constant because we measured the temperature in both phases. So, there must be some kind of self-heating mechanism that keeps the temperature constant. This is highly anomalous.”
- Massimo Teodorani, Ph.D., Astrophysicist
November 17, 2001 Hessdalen, Norway - Over the past decade, many eyewitnesses in the valley of Hessdalen in northeastern Norway have reported flickering, pulsing, lights that change shape. Norwegian engineers in 1984, lead by Prof. Erling Strand of Project Hessdalen, demonstrated that the light phenomenon is indeed measurable. Since 1998, the science team has taken automatic video frames of the lights in real time. But the research started to assume even more physical relevance in August 2000 and August 2001 when Italian astrophysicists joined the Norwegian engineers in a joint study with radio spectrum analyzers, photographs, videotape and spectroscopes. The results can be broken down into two groups: 95% are thermal plasmas and 5% are unidentified solid objects. The plasmas emit long wave radio frequencies and strangely, their temperatures do not vary with change in size or brightness.
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