In Bob Lazar's intriguing narrative about Area S4, positioned to the south of the infamous Area 51, he unveils a compelling account of his experiences within this clandestine facility. Lazar, a former employee, claims to have been involved in the reverse engineering of extraterrestrial technology at S4.
According to Lazar's detailed recollections, S4 is strategically concealed in the rugged landscape, specifically 15 miles or so south from Groom lake along Papoose Lake. In one of his interviews with investigative journalist George Knapp, Lazar vividly describes the layout of the facility and asserts that it houses nine flying saucers of varying sizes.
In his own words, Lazar provides a unique perspective on the advanced propulsion systems studied at S4, extracted from alien spacecraft. The facility, according to his testimony, serves as a hub for scientists delving into the intricacies of extraterrestrial technology.
It's crucial to approach Lazar's claims with a discerning eye, as they have faced skepticism and remain unverified by official channels. Nonetheless, for those intrigued by the nexus of government secrecy and potential extraterrestrial involvement, Lazar's detailed revelations about Area S4 offer a captivating narrative.
Out of curiosity I decided to look over the area where Lazar described using available LIDAR imaging. Satellite LIDAR (Light Detection and Ranging) imaging is a remote sensing technology that employs laser beams to measure distances and create detailed, three-dimensional maps of the Earth's surface. Mounted on satellites, LIDAR systems emit laser pulses towards the ground, and the sensor records the time it takes for the laser beams to return after hitting objects on the surface. This data is then used to generate highly accurate and detailed elevation models, helping scientists, cartographers, and researchers in various fields to study topography, vegetation, and urban structures with precision.
By measuring the time it takes for the laser pulses to travel through the ground and reflect back, LIDAR can capture information about subsurface features. This technique is particularly useful for archaeological studies, where it can help identify buried structures, such as ancient buildings, roads, or even geological formations. It is more detailed when using subsurface LIDAR vs using satellite LIDAR, but satellite LIDAR still provides a good detail of disturbed areas or hidden structures.
The images above do show some interesting anomalies. Unfortunately if the objects are there, it would be hard to know as the U.S. goverments is very adept at hiding structures. (They've even built entire mock cities over hangers). So what do you think? Did Not Top Secret find area S4?