‘UFO Hunt’: Millionaire Asks Public What to Do With His Newly Bought Cold War Radar System

While most millionaires spend their fortune on expensive cars and luxury boats, William Sachity spent his fortune buying a Cold War radar station in Norwich, England.

Sachiti, who is a British entrepreneur, bought a 250,000-square-mile network of private roads to test his “alien-like spacecraft” autonomous vehicles, but the radar system was an added bonus.

UFO Apparently, “he jokingly told DailyMail.com when asked what he plans to do with the giant 25-foot-tall machine that once warned the British Army of incoming nuclear missiles.

“I will find a way to make it a reality and let people choose the best way to use it,” he said.

“If people want to hunt UFOs, I think it’s a UFO hunt.”

The massive system is based at RAF Neatishead Air Defense Base in England.

It was listed for sale in 2010 with an asking price of $4,780,000 – Sachiti declined to say how much he paid for the seat.

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While most millionaires spend their fortune on expensive cars and luxury boats, William Sachity spent his fortune buying a Cold War radar station in Norwich, England.

During an interview on Zoom, Sachiti detailed to DailyMail.com about the coveted radar system, about 65 feet wide, mounted on a large plinth.

“This thing can do for others what Star Trek did for me as a child,” he said, noting that it would be about two years before the radar system was up and running.

He extended his hand Reddit for helping bring him back to life, which he says is part of his belief in the power of crowdsourcing.

William Sachity, a British entrepreneur, has purchased a 250,000 square mile network of private roads to test his autonomous vehicles.

William Sachity, a British entrepreneur, has purchased a 250,000 square mile network of private roads to test his autonomous vehicles.

Sachiti is a roboticist, artificial intelligence expert and serial entrepreneur who uses his free time to solve the world’s problems, he told DailyMail.com.

However, his treasured asset is his company Kar-go, which uses self-driving cars to deliver packages.

“Think of it like a mail sorter on wheels. He drives to the address, opens the trunk, and a package comes out of it,” Sachiti said, sharing a look at the small green robotic car with DailyMail.com.

“It only delivers small parcels because they make up 80 percent of the packages it sends.”

The autonomous four-wheeler sits low off the ground and has an aerodynamic look, painted in green and black, along with a front and rear license plate.

However, his treasured asset is that his company Kar-go uses self-driving cars to deliver packages.

The autonomous four-wheeler sits low off the ground and has an aerodynamic look, painted in green and black, along with a front and rear license plate.

However, his treasured asset is his company Kar-go, which uses self-driving cars to deliver packages. The autonomous four-wheeler sits low off the ground and features an aerodynamic look in green and black, along with front and rear license plates.

Sachiti told DailyMail.com that he’s not only focused on the vehicle, but also on the supercomputer “brain” inside it.

The system is used by the Royal Air Force and a company that controls 25 percent of the UK’s roads.

“They use our car vision to detect potholes and depth,” he said.

Elon Musk’s Tesla announced on Monday that its cars now scan for potholes, a feature that came much later than Sachiti’s.

He also gave DailyMail.com a tour of his “space bus,” which is a mobile office and auto shop for engineers working on autonomous vehicles.

Sachiti also gave the DailyMail a tour of his

The highlight of the bus is a seat with a steering wheel at the back, similar to what you see in slot machines.

Sachiti also gave DailyMail.com a tour of his “space bus,” which is a mobile office and auto shop for engineers working on autonomous vehicles.

It once ran on diesel, but Sachiti redesigned it to use only solar power.

The highlight of the bus is a seat with a steering wheel at the back, similar to what you see in slot machines.

The chair allows engineers to take control of autonomous vehicles and drive them onto a bus to work on them.

While his team is testing the cars on the roads, Sachiti plans to breathe new life into the radar system, which was part of an early warning system designed to alert the British military if nuclear missiles are coming their way.

This radar, known as AMES Type 84, operated from 1962 to 1994 and fired microwaves to detect nuclear bombs.

Sachiti has no plans to use it for its intended purpose, but instead hopes that the public will find a task more suited to the modern world.

“My dear hobby will be searching for UFOs,” he said. “If the world wants it, then who am I to judge.”