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The Best Night Vision For Seeing UFOs

By on September 18, 2017 in Extraterrestrials

The Best Night Vision For Seeing UFOs

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by Craig Pearson

As the average UFO spotting enthusiast knows, it can be a little more difficult than just picking up your favorite pair of binoculars or telescope and driving out to a hot spot and scouring the sky for flying mysteries.


Generally, unless it happens to be a very well lit night from a full or near full moon, you will not be able to see anything. This is because binoculars and telescopes are simply ways of magnifying only what our human eyes are capable of.

And simply put, humans do not see in the dark very well. So what can be done to remedy this and allow for a way to spot UFO’s in a pitch black or extremely dark environment? The answer is simple, increase how much can be seen by the human eye, or in other words, find a way to see in the dark.

Fortunately for UFO hunters and many other types of people, the technology for seeing in the dark has been around for quite some time. As it is so popularly called, night vision devices or night vision goggles, have gotten to the point where the technology is old enough and thus the price is cheap enough that anyone with a credit card can order a set or piece of night vision technology for a relatively cheap price.

The problem is though that not all night vision devices are equal despite some people thinking they are. The fact is that there are two completely different ways in which night vision works; and they both have to deal with the capture of the light in the infrared wavelengths.

The first and most common way is by enhancing what light is available (including that outside of human perception, i.e. some of the infrared spectrum) and amplifying it until human eyes can see it, the second focuses on capturing a thermal image through the main infrared spectrum.

Image enhancement takes what available light there is, and through a process of specialized plates and filters, gets focused then amplified through a special screen, the last screen in fact is what changes the image that cannot be seen by human eyes into one that can, and because of its composition it gives the image the highly recognizable green shading.


The process of boosting and magnifying the image, as with any optical device not just night vision, the image that gets output becomes more and more distorted the more it is magnified beyond its original form. Thus with these types of night vision devices, the images generated will be green and have a fairly grainy composition.

Thermal imaging devices work on an entirely different concept. Thermal imaging utilizes a special lens and sensor that capture the ‘image’ given off by the photons in the infrared wavelength spectrum. It actually is quite similar in how a digital camera works albeit having a different lens and sensor.

The image it captures has to be converted using a special processor, but once it has, the image given is that of an inverted black and white negative where the lightest parts are the warmest and the darkest parts are the coolest.

As the technologies are right now, thermal imaging offers a crisper image with a much further range for viewing and is thus more expensive and better for more conventional purposes; however it does rely solely on thermal output for an image to appear.

Image enhancing devices are generally cheaper and more easily available, and despite having a lower image quality, are generally better suited for finding since there is speculation that UFO’s might not always have an existent heat-signature. So using other means to detect them is more ideal if the sole way of detection through thermal imaging may be otherwise useless.

As far as image enhancing night vision devices go, there are multiple generations since the technology has been in existence since the World War II era. As the technology has changed over the years, they have been given different generational markers to denote the type of technology used.

From generations 0 through 2, i.e. from WWII through the late 1970’s, the technology was more often than not sub-par. For all uses, the previous generation, generation 3 is the most cost-effective version of image enhancing night vision. While generation 4 is a very recent development, it still is quite more expensive than generation 3 and can be much more difficult to obtain.

The advances in generation 4 from 3 are generally not big enough to be worth the strife of trying to obtain the newest version.

When planning your next UFO hunting trip, make sure you and your eyes are properly equipped with at least a generation 3 imaging enhancing night vision device. Doing so will guarantee the best chances at spotting and catching a UFO.

In5D Addendum

Gregg Prescott, M.S.

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Unfortunately, night vision goggles are not available in all countries, not can they be ordered from countries who prohibit them.

On YouTube, you’ll see videos of people “calling” UFO’s with infrared laser pens (see image to the left). They’ll also use these pens to point out UFO’s to other people who may be UFO watching with them.

Many of the highest quality night vision goggles and monoculars cost several thousand dollars. Most of us can’t afford a “Generation 3” or “Gen 4” type of monocular/goggle, but there are alternatives.

I have a Digital Ranger 5×42 Digital Night Vision  monocular and it’s hard to go longer than 10 minutes without seeing a UFO. You can find this particular monocular brand new on Amazon for a little over $400.

I also have an ATN PVS7 Gen 3 Night vision goggleir?t=bcp11wh33 20&l=am2&o=1&a=B000WGQ9YI with an Alpha tube that is simply amazing but these types of goggle will run from $2,200- $4,000+.

The difference between the Yukon 5×42 Digital Night Vision Ranger monocular and the ATN PVS7 Gen 3 Night vision goggle is like trying to watch television without cable on a black and white TV while using “rabbit ears” for an antenna versus watching a high quality DVD on a 50″ HDTV… not that I watch much TV to begin with… LOL

If you’re looking for something in night vision goggles that is better than your own two eyes AND affordable, go with the Night Ranger monocular.  OR… save up and get a good pair of night vision goggles. Either choice will show you more UFO’s than what you can see with the naked eye!

Related article: Rock Star Sammy Hagar’s Encounter With 9th Dimensional Beings

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