Are These Navy ‘UFO Patents’ a Cover for Alien Technology?


UFO Patents

Bizarre Navy ‘UFO patents’ seemed ready to transform the world, proving a source of unlimited energy and space travel. But is this technology real, and where did it originate?

Are these public UFO patents a cover for reverse-engineered extraterrestrial technology? Alternatively, are world powers like China or Russia already using these technologies? Lastly, are the patents meant to create some false narrative?

That’s partly the subject of a recent article from Forbes’ Energy contributor Ariel Cohen. Once again, UFO-related topics coverage continues to go more mainstream since the Navy video of UAPs was confirmed as authentic.

The Navy UFO Patents

The Forbes contributor discusses the UFO patents, noting that if they do what they describe, they “would transform modern science and society.” 

Astonishingly, the four patents, which are publicly viewable on Google, include:

As you can see, each of the patents includes diagrams and extraordinary claims.

Anti-Gravity

For example, the UFO patent for a room-temperature superconductor would mean a global drop in energy costs. Consequently, it’s like the “Holy Grail” for scientists and engineers.

In 2019, Dr. Salvatore Pais, the man the patents are credited to, noted that the superconductor “represents a highly disruptive technology, capable of a total paradigm change in Science and Technology,” with potential for considerable “military and commercial value.”

For another example, the wave generator combined with a room-temperature superconductor would make anti-gravity spacecraft possible. 

Interestingly, the diagrams with triangular shapes remind us of Bob Lazar’s claims from 1989. As you may recall, Lazar famously claimed to have seen UFOs at Area 51.

To achieve anti-gravity flight, Lazar claimed the UFOs used “23-gram little triangles” of Element 115 that produced an antigravitational field.

UFO Patents
UFO Patents: Screenshots via YouTube/Google

Hybrid Aerospace Underwater Craft

Perhaps the most stunning patent is for a  hybrid aerospace-underwater craft. Keep in mind, the Navy applied for the patent on April 28, 2016, over ten years after pilots saw Tic Tac UFOs. 

The Patent and Trademark Office approved the patent in 2018. However, it will expire on September 28, 2036.

Of course, if you follow UFO stories, you’ll be aware of stories of UFOs emerging from the water and flying at incredible speeds.

Incredible Feats

On closer inspection, the patents seem to closely resemble what the Navy reported seeing in the now-famous Nimitz videos from 2004.

Similarly, this underwater craft patent claims its “capable of incredible feats of speed and maneuverability and can fly equally well in air, water, or space without leaving a heat signature.”

Remarkably, the vehicle creates a polarized energy vacuum around itself “to repel any air or water molecules with which it interacts.” 

In shape, the craft is cone-shaped. However, if you stood in front or back it would appear round. Certainly, this matches the description of many UFO sightings worldwide, such as in Chile. 

Inside, a Faraday cage protects the passengers, reminding us of Nikola Tesla’s UFO-like design.

Now, Pais claims the craft is able to “‘engineer the fabric of our reality at the most fundamental level’ by exploiting the laws of physics,” reported the War Zone.” No small feat.

Furthermore, Forbes noted the inertial mass reduction device “suggests manipulation of quantum field fluctuations which could reduce a vehicle’s inertial and gravitational mass, allowing it to travel at hitherto unseen speeds.”

Therefore, these aircraft would allow travel across the vast distances of space by moving faster than light. Thus, it’s a game-changer affecting everything we know.

Navy Vouches for UFO Patents

At first, the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) thought the patents were far-fetched, but the Navy responded with their case for the patents. As the War Zone reported in 2019.

The Chief Technology Officer of the US Naval Aviation Enterprise, Dr. James Sheehy, reportedly “personally vouched” for the patents with a letter to the USPTO. 

Then, once the patents were accepted, they became public knowledge. However, the Navy could have easily opted to keep the patents classified.

So, why did they choose public disclosure? It’s a mystery subject to intense speculation today. Officially, it was to keep up with China.

“…the Chief Technical Officer (CTO) of the Naval Aviation Enterprise personally wrote a letter addressed to the examiner claiming that the US needs the patent as the Chinese are already “investing significantly” in these aerospace technologies that sound eerily similar to the UFOs reported by Navy pilots in now well-known encounters.”

On wonders, are these patents describing aircraft already in use by China?

Technology that Will Be Real

If China already has these technologies, is the Navy playing catch up? Otherwise, do they want other world leaders to know we, too, have access to these potential leaps in vehicle propulsion?

“This raises the question, are the Chinese developing or even already flying craft leveraging similar advanced technology, and is the Navy now scrambling to catch up?” reported the War Zone.

Interestingly, the letter from Sheehy suggests he “would prefer we [the US] hold the patent as opposed to paying forevermore to use this revolutionary technology” that “will become a reality.”

If so, would China hold to a US patent’s constraint? It seems unlikely.

On the other hand, there is speculation the patents are part of a deliberately false narrative. By going public, it’s a plan to make adversaries or competitors think the tech is real, or at least sow doubt.

Notably, we’ve seen a similar approach when the CIA recently declassified thousands of UFO-related files. Therein, tabloid fodder seemed to provide a red herring.

Dr. Salvatore Cezar Pais

Importantly, these advanced patents are credited to Dr. Salvatore Pais. Who is he?

Pais is an aerospace engineer who worked at the Naval Air Warfare Center Aircraft Division (NAWCAD) headquarters in Patuxent River, Maryland.

As Forbes verified, he has credentials and decades of Pentagon work. As one expects, most of his work is “presumably classified.”

To The Star Academy

Like some others connected to alleged extraterrestrial knowledge, Pais is a relatively mysterious figure with little web presence.

Of note, another man is acknowledged in some of the patents: a co-founder of the To The Stars Academy:

“Interestingly enough, both Pais’ research and some of his patents also contain acknowledgments to the work of Dr. Harold E. Puthoff, co-founder and Vice President of Science and Technology of To The Stars Academy.” 

As some may recall, the TTSA reported plans for developing “Advanced Electromagnetic Vehicles” back in 2017, similar in concept to Pais’s patents.

The “Pais Effect”

This February 2021, the War Zone updated the story about the “Pais Effect” from Dr. Pais’s patents. First, the Navy advocated for the patents. Now, it appears they have “thrown cold water on hopes of a breakthrough,” as Forbes put it.

“Queries about his experiments were met with confirmation that a three-year $508,000 assessment had found no proof of the Pais Effect,” wrote Cohen.

Supposedly, the failed and costly experiments ended in September 2019. Afterward, “no further research has been conducted, and the project has not transitioned to any other government or civilian organization.” 

Proven Correct One Fine Day?

Curiously, the inventor asserted to The War Zone in a November 18, 2019 email that: “his work “culminates in the enablement of the Pais Effect.” Furthermore, “as far as the doubting SMEs [Subject Matter Experts] are concerned, my work shall be proven correct one fine day,” he stated.

Since then, Dr. Pais was reportedly transferred two times. First, he worked at the Naval Air Warfare Center Aircraft Division (NAWCAD). Then, he moved to the Navy Strategic Systems Programs (SSP). After this move, it seemed to be in keeping with the patent for an underwater craft.

Most recently, he reportedly may have begun work at the US Airforce.

“So, as it sits now, the Navy has finally chimed in that its latest little adventure into weird science has ended, at least as far as the seagoing service is concerned,” wrote Brett Tingley.

Today, who knows what may happen next? Soon, we could learn more as an official government report on “Advanced Aerial Threats” is due to come out over the summer of 2021.

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Featured image: Screenshots via YouTube


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