posted on Jun, 1 2007 @ 11:37 PM
Originally posted by Kolusion
I highly doubt the apparant 10mW red LASER beam is real, not even a 50mW diode running on a 650nm wavelength could produce a LASER beam that intense,
unless of course your camera shutter has been left open for a few seconds, and then the photo is misleading.
I even doubt the green beam you have.
The beams from one of my LASER devices is outputting two 50mW beams at 532nm, you claim yours is only 5mW, yet your beam is more intense than mine.
That I find hard to beleive.
[edit on 1-6-2007 by Kolusion]
You are right and wrong. Right in that normally the beam in clear air looks too bright for the power. However if you read the website:
"Shooting for the stars on a night with smoke in the air from controlled burning. The beam seems to stop abruptly perhaps a couple of hundred feet
up where the inversion layer with the smoke ends."
"The beam path of about 10 feet was highlighted with a water spray in this exposure."
"These photos were taken on a foggy night .."
For the Wormhole shots, I used a smoke generator.
I usually only run the lasers outdoors if they will show up well due to smoke or fog. Some of the exposures will be longer in view of the dark. The
exif files under properties of the full photo on my photographic originals will give you that.
So, you are right to question and you also did not make up your mind before the evidence was presented. Thank you for this as some people just don't
wait for the evidence.
This photo was of the Argon 40mW and HeNe 10mW on a smokey night. Photo was f4 at 0.625 sec.