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The UFO Caught on Camera During Amazing Bioluminescent Waves

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On July 5, 2020 a UFO was spotted during the spectacular bioluminescent waves in California.

Two years ago, an unidentified flying object was accidentally recorded by a local webcam in Encinitas, California. The video shows a strange object approaching and then hovering over the sea before disappearing. Debunkers have tried to explain what this object could be, but there is still no consensus on what it might be. Some say it is an alien spacecraft, while debunkers believe it was just a drone.

A UFO debunker, UFO of Interest, believes it could be a drone trying to record an impressive event above the water: bioluminescent waves.

“Exposed here: most likely a drone trying to record an impressive event above the water: bioluminescent waves,” says UFO of Interest.

The high-profile video appeared on the RAEFOS Research Network’s Twitter account Aug. 31 and slams the Italian debunker UFO of Interest by labeling it as Drone without presenting actual evidence.

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“Saying it’s a drone and coming up with drones that could fit the description is called confirmation bias,” said RAEFOS Research Network on Twitter. “You are only going with what you think it could be, not what it probably is.”

“Until someone can reproduce this exact video, it is UAP,” RAEFOS said.

Watch the alleged video below …

The Facts

We’ve already established that this is not a hoax or CGI—it’s real footage from a webcam. But what else do we know about this object?

We know that it’s not on the water, but in the air—a fact we can prove by looking at the light reflection on the sea. So we can rule out any water-based explanations for this sighting.

And then there’s the flashing lights: besides orange, there are also white flashes coming from our mystery object. These types of lights are typically used as anti-collision lighting on drones, so we now have another clue: this is not a balloon!

The most important thing to remember is that this isn’t a balloon—it’s a controlled device that makes movements that are not too far off from those of a drone.

And if you’re wondering why it would be making an orange light? Orange lights usually indicate that compass calibration is required for drones, but this isn’t really applicable as we continue to see someone flying around without any problem whatsoever!

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Conclusion

So what IS it? When we look at all the facts, it’s clear that this video is most likely a drone—not an alien ship.

We did not find a drone recording of that day to seal the debunker’s claim, as they are usually posted online if they exist. So until then, we can only conclude that this remains a UFO until proven otherwise.

By saying “Exposed” and then saying “Most Likely,” the debunker is contradicting himself.

A debunker’s job is to disprove claims with provable facts, not “Most Likely” and tough word use like “Exposed.”

Exposed or exposing someone means to reveal something about them or something, typically a secret or something negative.

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UFO of Interest used the word exposed when referring to RAEFOS’ Tweet. While RAEFOS is right that the flying object cannot be identified, it was not appropriate for the debunker to use this word in reference to RAEFOS.

When the flying object cannot be identified, it cannot be exposed.

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