UFO What Does It Stand For?
Unidentified Flying Object (abbreviated: UFO or UFO) is the English name for unidentified flying object. A UFO is a light, phenomenon or object in the air that cannot be identified even after investigation. UFO what does it stand for? The term UFO was introduced by the United States Air Force in 1952 to refer to a separate class of sightings that remain chronically inexplicable.
The name UFO has been used as such since the late 1940s, especially after the Roswell incident, which was dismissed as an observation of a weather balloon in an official press release. Much later, in the 1990s, in response to a letter written by Steven H. Schiff and addressed to the GAO (Government accounting office), the United States Air Force released a new report in which it announced that the creatures found were actually anthropomorphic test dummies attached to weather balloons in the crash. However, these dummies were not developed until the 1950s, several years after the crash. The flying saucer concept came into vogue after the description by American pilot and businessman Kenneth Arnold of foreign objects he had seen on a flight on June 24, 1947.
Nevertheless, strange phenomena have always been mentioned in the atmosphere in history, which could now be interpreted as UFO what does it stand for retroactively. It cannot be said with certainty since when UFOs have already been observed. The phenomenon has been described since the development of writing. In earlier times, the appearance of a UFO was often attributed to a heavenly power. Examples are “wheels in wheels in heaven” mentioned by the prophet Ezekiel in the Bible, and the Egyptian mention from 1450 BC. of “circles of fire” during the reign of Pharaoh Tutmoses III. In 91 BC. Roman writer Julius Obsequiens mentioned that “a round object, like a sphere or a round shield, made its way into heaven”. In 1255, the Japanese general Yoritsume and his army saw balls of light dance over Kyoto. In 1561, many objects seemed to be fighting an air battle over Nuremberg.  Since the late nineteenth century, the emphasis has shifted to a materialistic explanation. German popular writer Erich von Däniken explained historical enigmatic messages by adopting the visit of spaceships of alien civilization (s), who presented themselves as UFOs. (read more section: Ufo in ancient times) Popularly, the term UFO is usually used to refer to alien spaceships that would visit Earth. There is no scientific evidence for the existence of spaceships manufactured outside Earth, despite the fact that many people claim to have been taken by the crew of such a spaceship. People like George Adamski and Howard Menger popularized the idea of UFOs as manned spaceships in the 1950s. Another idea concerns the assumption that unknown flying objects are the product of secret technological developments by superpowers such as the United States and the former Soviet Union. These two powers would have taken the knowledge of experimenting with disc-shaped objects, delta planes and radio-controlled spheres (Kugelblitz (ball lightning)) from the then Third Reich at the end of World War II, and continued this. In his book Hitler’s Flying Saucers, author Henry Stevens provides several sources to support this view.
Still others believe that the phenomenon belongs to an intelligence from another reality that deliberately invades our time-space continuum for reasons that cannot yet be determined. String theorist Michio Kaku speculates about the possibility that an extraterrestrial civilization, which, for example, controls our entire Milky Way, may use our yet unknown knowledge (for example, magnetic monopoles) for propulsion. This could explain the strange and silent movements of UFOs. He also mentions the possibility that such a civilization can send out a robot-controlled spaceship – this scenario is similar to the movie 2001: A Space Odyssey. Nanotechnology means that these spaceships do not have to be larger than a jet. Our Moon could be a good base for these robotic devices