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 U

Underwear
Hearts have always fluttered on The X-Files at the showing of under garments.. In fact, relationshippers were no doubt all a flutter over Scully's intimate moment with Mulder in the pilot episode - before 'shippers knew they were 'shippers, if you know what I mean. Thinking she had the tell-tale marks of the alien-abductees of the pilot episode, Scully asks Mulder to have a look at the marks on her back, which were actually mosquito bites (phew). Add that to Mulder's own intimate moments - the boxers in Fire and most female fans will never forget the speedo scene in Duane Barry - and you've got three scenes guaranteed to get a response from dedicated fans. (Megan Guess) 
Unexplained
You could say that cases in The X-Files are often unexplained. You'd be right. In fact, during the show's first season, you'll notice that at the conclusion of most episodes we're treated to Scully's report on the case they were investigating in that episode. These were added at the request of FOX, who felt the show needed more closure. It seems that the show's creative team had a little more clout in the next season, when the little report-writing sessions disappeared almost alltogether. (Aurora Hittleton) 
Uniblonder
The oh-so-flattering nickname given to Marita Covarrubius, Mulder's new "flavour of the month" informant. As a SRSG (Special Representative to the Secretary General) (Aurora Hittleton) in the UN, she has access to all sorts of juicy X-File gossip, so she'd seem to be a great informant. But deep down, she's got a passion for free-wheeling and double-dealing, particularly with certain One-Armed Bandits, according to some on the net. (Victoria Hibbard)
Unidentified Flying Objects
Surprisingly, UFO's don't play a major part in The X-Files, despite them being the most commonly evidence of extraterrestrial intelligence. And where the creativeness of the X-Files crew shows through is when a UFO is used in the show. Typically, it is either not shown, or lost amongst the bright lights usually associated with such objects.  In 1948, the US Air Force started Project Blue Book, a file of UFO sightings. But it took a series of radar sightings, which coincided with people's reports of sighting UFOs, to convince the US government that there was something going on. They set up a panel of experts in engineering, physics, astronomy and weather to examine the reports. What caught the public's attention was that the panel was organised by the CIA, and were briefed on US military activities.