Intelligence Report – 2950-CIT-05-INT-0222



Data Recovery
This report contains the examination results of the Origin 350Rs and Tubril Cyclone RCs wrecks owned by our Microtech contact, which were destroyed on Delamar during mission 2950-CIT-05-CAP-0220, as stated in the after mission report 2950-CIT-05-CAP-0220S.

Ship wreck
In the recovered part of the flight computer several entries were corrupted but the team managed to recover parts of a message received by the pilot shortly before the ship got spotted near HUR L4. The message contained a set of coordinates on Delamar and a time. After further analysis, the time was about 1 hour after the Cyclone got destroyed by a missile.

There are additional bits of information, which the team was able to recover, but the analysis of these is still ongoing. Some data corresponds with data found on the Origin 600i as stated in 2950-CIT-05-INT-0219.

Vehicle wreck
No data could be recovered from the wreck of the Cyclone, but from the explosion pattern and burn characteristics, the team is sure that it was destroyed by a high velocity missile fired from space.

During the whole analysis no body or traces of a body could be found. The team is unsure if the body did burn up completely, which is unlikely as also no parts of the suit could be found, or if the vehicle was destroyed without the contact in it.

Coordinates on Delamar
Our team dispatched a surveillance unit to check the coordinates found in the computer from the 350R could only hear engines of a big ship at full thrust, when they arrived it was already gone. But from the imprints on the ground from the landing gear it must have been around 120-150 meters long with a three legged landing gear and a big elevator at the end.
In the bars on Levski the chatter was that an Origin 890 Jump was seen descending to the surface a couple of hours earlier. The look of an 890 Jump is quite the thing for the people of Levski, so we believe it could have been the ship. Also the landing gear pattern is similar to the one found on the surface.
After reaching out to our contacts in the UEE only one Origin 890 Jump was registered entering and leaving the range of a communication array near Delamar that day. Our contacts couldn’t give us the registration ID as it was scrambled, but they told us, that similar scrambled IDs were registered at several locations throughout several weeks now. For a little bit help with a problem the contact had, he gave us the logs.

Logs from the UEE
Cross referencing all the log data and generating a pattern will take a couple of days, but there are entries during the mission of Echolon-5 in the vicinity of MIC-L1.

Further cross referencing with all available data is needed, but from the first look it seems again to be a dead end during the investigation. But when looked closer at all data, it is too convenient and too perfect on several occasions throughout the whole investigation. Our team looked closer and is still analyzing the fine details. The lead from the UEE regarding the Origin 890 Jump looks promising.