Use Google Earth to help with your visualizations when performing the CTS technique from the location you are planning on making ET contact.
This is accomplished by finding your contact location on Google Earth and then zooming out gradually towards space, followed by zooming back in to your location.
Tip: You could record this using a video recording device like a smart phone to then permit you to watch the sequence as many time as you wish anywhere you want.
CTS Video 1 (YouTube Video)
CTS Video 2 (YouTube Video)
When vectoring craft during CE-5's, it can be easy to forget the complex and detailed overhead satellite photos of earth used when mentally zooming into the field site, so a system of visual mnemonics was created to aid this process.
Using progressive zooms of nighttime satellite footage (Earth Light) combined with constellations of ground-based light sources and other landmarks, we devised a system that is both easy to remember and presumably simple for ETs and their craft to understand.
This method employs a technique similar to 'starhopping', in which amateur astronomers locate faint objects in the night sky using brighter stars as a guide by 'hopping' from one to another like stepping on stones in a pond.
Turning the technique from the sky towards the Earth can be used to find unlit field sites using major landmarks and constellations of lights on the ground.
For vectoring, the simple visual mnemonics can easily be memorized and mentally replayed while doing field work.
100,000 Stars is an interactive visualization of the stellar neighborhood.
It shows the location of 119,617 nearby stars derived from multiple sources, including the 1989 Hipparcos mission. Zooming in reveals 87 individually identified stars and our solar system. The galaxy view is an artist's rendition based on NGC 1232, a spiral galaxy like the Milky Way.
What would the Multiverse look like video. This video could also be used to help with CTS procedures.