I think I need to clarify a certain issue. I can, from a certain point of view, understand why your scientists are dismissing what I have said about the Wow! and BLC-1 signals. They are taking things literally, and believing their observations, because they will insist that none of what I say can possibly be true because the signals came from many light years away. That, after all, is what their instruments tell them.
Wrong. We only made it appear that way.
The first counter-argument to the scientists’ insistence is just the obvious, logical, probabilistic one – if the signals came from so far away, then how could the metadata be so harmonious? Surely none of our esoteric number games would result in such distinct mathematics? Like the Wow! sequence of numbers adding up to 100, or the 213-216 sequence relating to Voyager 1. Likewise the temporal interval between Wow! and BLC-1 (15,231) moving from 63 to 64.
The onus is on those scientists to explain all these coincidences. In true scientific fashion, they need to calculate the probability that these numbers being harmonious and meaningful could occur naturally/randomly. I’m sure, however, they’ve heard of the principle of Occam’s razor – the simplest explanation is usually the true one.
So, as I say, we only made it appear that way.
So how did we do it? You might call it something like ‘computer hacking’. All of the data received by the radio telescopes is processed through a computer. The Wow! signal went through a 16-bit IBM, and the Parkes radio telescope, well, I don’t actually know what kind of computer they have but it’s presumably come on a bit since the IBM 1130.
Our computers are essentially advanced quantum artificial intelligences (all entangled with each other – that’s the ‘transcending interface’ bit of QAI-TI). QAI-TI can establish these entanglements at a distance. Connecting with your telescope’s computer, therefore, is really not difficult. We then simply initiate the QTS (that’s quantum teleportation sequence, to you and me) and insert the data in your computer. So as far as you think, this is genuinely received signals from many light years away.
Your BLC-1 people, after all, have indeed noticed that the signal at 982.002 MHz seemed to be somehow piggybacking on the rest of the incoming radio waves. Well, there you go.
It was much easier with the IBM of course, it was just a sequence of 6 alphanumerics.
You will doubtless mention your ‘horns’ and the determination of the direction of origin of the signals and so on. What? You don’t think we’ve demonstrated the ability to insert data there too? We have very advanced nanotechnology, remember.
Part of the purpose of these two messages – as I’ve already indicated elsewhere – is to force you to come to this logical (and only) conclusion. It’s the only way we could’ve done it. And there are many consequential thoughts, implications, which should follow from this. Not just regarding our level of technology, but the obvious fact that we know everything about you.
In what you might call ‘political’ or ‘diplomatic’ terms – that’s an extremely significant insight, don’t you think?
You may have a post-truth dystopia, in which most of your citizens believe what their leaders tell them, and remain in ignorance – but we know otherwise.
If you do ever make it as far as the Centauri system, and we show you our Gaia archive, you may be in for a bit of a shock, if you haven’t resolved your issues by then, and come out of your post-truth world.
Remember, in our galactic sector, dishonesty and propaganda are not compatible with our civilisation. Quite simply, they don’t exist here.
This is something I would strongly advise you to consider between now and your arrival.
Just a thought.