Mysterious Black Metal Panel Falls Onto Washington Home

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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 8:15 pm » by Savwafair2012



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MOUNTLAKE TERRACE, Wash. -- Is it a UFO or a loose part of a plane?

A Snohomish County woman sure would like to know after a mystery chunk of metal fell from the sky and hit her home.

The piece of metal fell from the sky, bounced of Theresa Kauffman's roof and landed on her back deck.

"It was hauling when it came," she said. "If somebody would have been out here when it came, it probably would have killed them."

What fell was a small, light metal panel about the size of a washing machine door. It's black on one side, white on the other with a couple of dings from the impact.

And it made a sound which, as Kauffman puts it, sounded like "Woo woo woo!"

Now Kauffman wants to know what it is and where it came from.

"This is the strangest thing that's happened to me," she said. "I've never had anything this weird happen like this before."

Kauffman says she heard the thing coming about 15 seconds before it hit. So she's sure someone didn't just throw it, and it didn't fall out of a tree. And it didn't fall off of a truck, either, as Kauffman doesn't live by the highway.

But she does live on a hill.

Her best guess? "I thought it was off an airplane. That was my thought," she said.

Kauffman gave the mystery piece to officials at Paine Field. But they have no idea what it is.

Flight records show only one plane flew over Kauffman's home, and the pilots found no parts missing.

And the piece of metal features no rivets or serial numbers.

So could it be what hit Kauffman's roof came from a galaxy far far away, a close encounter
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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 8:30 pm » by E6722maj


that's a soho 'censor' block that's fallen off


:mrgreen:
whatever

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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 8:36 pm » by The57ironman


came from a galaxy far far away???????????
c'mon....a piece of sh*t sent up into the atmosphere by high winds (tornado?)

be glad it wasn't a lavatory dump from a jet...
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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 9:46 pm » by Stratafire


This is one of the things about the way people act that bothers me on a little more then average scale..

1) Object lands in the yard
2) Verification shows that it was not placed there as a joke (for whatever reason)
3) Sheeple then thinks "oh I'll take it to the authorities"
4) Authorities (Especially the Feds) have a manual that deals with "unidentified aerial debris" per DOD charter
5) object gets sent through channels, to eventually end back up where it came from
6) sheeple gets monitored for "extracurricular activities", then case is closed if sheeple "remains" a sheeple..

Who--The--"F" said that you should seek out "authorities first?" (alluded to authorities at that)

1) Objects lands

2) Grab a spiral notebook, personal journal, anything with available writing space, and at least 200 pages (if possible, otherwise you will have to transfer your information to the new log entry binder)

3) Note Date, Time, Location, rough direction of decent, speed at impact,.

4) Search out your immediate area for "pranksters", unusual vehicles, aerial activities or phenomenon "not" considered general observational activities (finding none that would preclude humanistic commonalities, continue to next step).

5) Immediately take some aluminum foil, measure out enough sheets to be 2 inches larger then the object "squared", and construct a temporary enclosure, to prevent further contaminations with household external/internal environments, and place object in the temporary container (using rubber gloves or available gloves, making care to note exactly "where" you placed your hands to pick up object, and location of where to pick up object is geometrically controlled, that is in this case, the proper place, would be the area of least contamination possible, that being the "edges").

5) Investigate the damage to the dwelling at impact point, measure the depth (in millimeters, and centimeters) to the lowest point of the damage possible. Measure the width from smallest point to largest, PHOTOGRAPH, the area, by first placing a large font centimeter ruler (or available ruler, if smaller, then closeups will suffice), next to the damaged area for scale referencing.

6) Get the object into a secure location in the house, that is not exposed to the normal environmental area (not in the den, not in the living room, not in the bedroom, or bathroom) pick a location that removes object from visibility to others within the house (make sure to note the location and position of the object, by photographing it in the location and position it is in, before leaving it there) do not forget to "lock the door", writing your name on a piece of Scotch-tape, secure a thread of hair to the adhesive side,place it over the crack in the door in a position that would not be readily noticeable, then insure other household members "do not" to try and view , move, or access the object, until you get back from store (remembering to omit the tape/hair placed there), and inform them they can become a "part" of the procedure when you return (best to try and get all the family members there to come with you, to remove trace anomalies before leaving.. Note this in the journal..

7) Go to the hardware store, purchase a few sheets of Plexiglas, some silicone sealer, if you do not have a router, "borrow or buy one", and purchase the proper "L" groove router bit and spare, and also grab a few "dust masks"..

8) When you have returned, verify tape is still intact,verify location, and position of the object in its current location, by reviewing the photo with the objects location, mark date, time, of process in the journal (if object was moved, or position changed, note this in journal, then if family members did not move the object,"Abort" further procedures, place object in trash can, as its integrity has been compromised due to "external" influences..

9) Take the Plexiglas sheets purchased, and mark out a simple rectangular box, approximately 6 inches larger "square" then the object itself, using the "L" bit, cut a groove 50% of the depth of the edge of the Plexiglas, on all four corners, repeat for all six sheets. Drill a door henge for the top portion of the Plexiglas (place to the side) make a thin silicone bead in the corner of the "L" portion of the groove, and then place all five piece together (except for the top sheet) making it a rectangular box.

10) Tape printer paper to the sides of the box you made (after drying of course) for "counter reflection" properties, to be able to visualize debris that may fall from the object, when being placed within the container, make sure the paper covers no more then 50% of the sides of the box, by using a "corner bend" paper mentality, meaning do not use the edges of the paper to cover "just" the sides, insure that the paper is "bent" to the bottom of the box, place final sheets of paper over the other sheets on the bottom, making a cheap "particle trap" for the object to be placed within.

11) Henge the top sheet of Plexiglas, and secure it to the box..

12) Retrieve the object, insuring that the security tape (the tape with the hair embedded in it) was not compromised, if compromised, stop procedures, check with any family members, note date, time, and situation that caused an "abort" of procedures, chuck the object into the trashcan..(Proceed to next step is security measures are confirmed intact)

13) Place object carefully into the new container, photograph the procedures from removal to new location, mark in the journal these actions..

14) find a location, that is cleared of any carpet, or other items, can be a small closet, photograph in new location, mark in journal..

Now come the fun part..

15) Wearing a dust mask, Open lid, then "PHOTOGRAPH", and (if possible) Video the object, turning object on a 360 degree axis, at 45 degree intervals until 360 degrees has been reached for each photograph/video, then on axle point, turn object 45 degrees vertical, repeat process until 360 degrees has been reached (as a minimum)

16) using an Exacto knife, carefully attempt to scrape some surface samples of the coatings from both sides, into small "zip sandwich bags", and then attempt to scrape a small metal sample with the knife as well (note in the journal wither successful or not) close lid to the container, and repeat security procedures for the room, photograph the door after being secured, paying close attention to the security tapes location..

17) Try and get the samples analyzed, under false pretenses, such as your wanting to get a reading of the samples to insure their is no lead in the paint, or other "anomalies" which you want noted..

This is just a beginning, there is far more to it.. but "NEVER" take anything like that to any authority, it will simply disappear...

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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 10:00 pm » by Shaggietrip


@stratafire

Brilliant!
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A geiger counter would be nice also. Just sayin

:cheers:
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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 10:02 pm » by Epicfailure


stratafire wrote:This is one of the things about the way people act that bothers me on a little more then average scale..

1) Object lands in the yard
2) Verification shows that it was not placed there as a joke (for whatever reason)
3) Sheeple then thinks "oh I'll take it to the authorities"
4) Authorities (Especially the Feds) have a manual that deals with "unidentified aerial debris" per DOD charter
5) object gets sent through channels, to eventually end back up where it came from
6) sheeple gets monitored for "extracurricular activities", then case is closed if sheeple "remains" a sheeple..

Who--The--"F" said that you should seek out "authorities first?" (alluded to authorities at that)

1) Objects lands

2) Grab a spiral notebook, personal journal, anything with available writing space, and at least 200 pages (if possible, otherwise you will have to transfer your information to the new log entry binder)

3) Note Date, Time, Location, rough direction of decent, speed at impact,.

4) Search out your immediate area for "pranksters", unusual vehicles, aerial activities or phenomenon "not" considered general observational activities (finding none that would preclude humanistic commonalities, continue to next step).

5) Immediately take some aluminum foil, measure out enough sheets to be 2 inches larger then the object "squared", and construct a temporary enclosure, to prevent further contaminations with household external/internal environments, and place object in the temporary container (using rubber gloves or available gloves, making care to note exactly "where" you placed your hands to pick up object, and location of where to pick up object is geometrically controlled, that is in this case, the proper place, would be the area of least contamination possible, that being the "edges").

5) Investigate the damage to the dwelling at impact point, measure the depth (in millimeters, and centimeters) to the lowest point of the damage possible. Measure the width from smallest point to largest, PHOTOGRAPH, the area, by first placing a large font centimeter ruler (or available ruler, if smaller, then closeups will suffice), next to the damaged area for scale referencing.

6) Get the object into a secure location in the house, that is not exposed to the normal environmental area (not in the den, not in the living room, not in the bedroom, or bathroom) pick a location that removes object from visibility to others within the house (make sure to note the location and position of the object, by photographing it in the location and position it is in, before leaving it there) do not forget to "lock the door", writing your name on a piece of Scotch-tape, secure a thread of hair to the adhesive side,place it over the crack in the door in a position that would not be readily noticeable, then insure other household members "do not" to try and view , move, or access the object, until you get back from store (remembering to omit the tape/hair placed there), and inform them they can become a "part" of the procedure when you return (best to try and get all the family members there to come with you, to remove trace anomalies before leaving.. Note this in the journal..

7) Go to the hardware store, purchase a few sheets of Plexiglas, some silicone sealer, if you do not have a router, "borrow or buy one", and purchase the proper "L" groove router bit and spare, and also grab a few "dust masks"..

8) When you have returned, verify tape is still intact,verify location, and position of the object in its current location, by reviewing the photo with the objects location, mark date, time, of process in the journal (if object was moved, or position changed, note this in journal, then if family members did not move the object,"Abort" further procedures, place object in trash can, as its integrity has been compromised due to "external" influences..

9) Take the Plexiglas sheets purchased, and mark out a simple rectangular box, approximately 6 inches larger "square" then the object itself, using the "L" bit, cut a groove 50% of the depth of the edge of the Plexiglas, on all four corners, repeat for all six sheets. Drill a door henge for the top portion of the Plexiglas (place to the side) make a thin silicone bead in the corner of the "L" portion of the groove, and then place all five piece together (except for the top sheet) making it a rectangular box.

10) Tape printer paper to the sides of the box you made (after drying of course) for "counter reflection" properties, to be able to visualize debris that may fall from the object, when being placed within the container, make sure the paper covers no more then 50% of the sides of the box, by using a "corner bend" paper mentality, meaning do not use the edges of the paper to cover "just" the sides, insure that the paper is "bent" to the bottom of the box, place final sheets of paper over the other sheets on the bottom, making a cheap "particle trap" for the object to be placed within.

11) Henge the top sheet of Plexiglas, and secure it to the box..

12) Retrieve the object, insuring that the security tape (the tape with the hair embedded in it) was not compromised, if compromised, stop procedures, check with any family members, note date, time, and situation that caused an "abort" of procedures, chuck the object into the trashcan..(Proceed to next step is security measures are confirmed intact)

13) Place object carefully into the new container, photograph the procedures from removal to new location, mark in the journal these actions..

14) find a location, that is cleared of any carpet, or other items, can be a small closet, photograph in new location, mark in journal..

Now come the fun part..

15) Wearing a dust mask, Open lid, then "PHOTOGRAPH", and (if possible) Video the object, turning object on a 360 degree axis, at 45 degree intervals until 360 degrees has been reached for each photograph/video, then on axle point, turn object 45 degrees vertical, repeat process until 360 degrees has been reached (as a minimum)

16) using an Exacto knife, carefully attempt to scrape some surface samples of the coatings from both sides, into small "zip sandwich bags", and then attempt to scrape a small metal sample with the knife as well (note in the journal wither successful or not) close lid to the container, and repeat security procedures for the room, photograph the door after being secured, paying close attention to the security tapes location..

17) Try and get the samples analyzed, under false pretenses, such as your wanting to get a reading of the samples to insure their is no lead in the paint, or other "anomalies" which you want noted..

This is just a beginning, there is far more to it.. but "NEVER" take anything like that to any authority, it will simply disappear...


thank you I would have done similar things, but now that i have a list, I will be saving it for future reference...

thanks!
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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 10:24 pm » by Lombozo


I'm putting this on the fridge, let's see how long it takes mama to ask me about it.
Warning: I post solely for my own amusement.

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PostThu Feb 24, 2011 10:27 pm » by Savwafair2012


Insane infornation my friend

Thanks for the post

:D
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PostTue Mar 01, 2011 6:05 am » by Ayoung2112


Dishwasher panel hit Mountlake Terrace roof

Part of the mystery about a metal panel falling on a Mountlake Terrace home has been solved. They know what it is, but they don't know how it landed on the fourplex in the suburb north of Seattle. The Daily Herald of Everett reports a story about the Feb. 9 incident led employees at a Snohomish appliance store to identify the object as the reversible front panel for a dishwasher. It's 18-by-23 inches and black on one side and white on the other. Mark and Theresa Kauffmann heard it hit their roof and originally thought it came from an airplane. No one has any idea how it landed on their roof. Mark Kauffman says, "Dishwashers don't fly."

source:
http://masoncountydailynews.com/index.p ... Itemid=106

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PostTue Mar 01, 2011 6:38 am » by Eldorado


e6722maj wrote:that's a soho 'censor' block that's fallen off


:mrgreen:


Looks like a sign board that we mount on the side of our pedicabs !!!!!!
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