It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by jpvskyfreakSince I am willing to put my profession and occupation down for the record and my name on Australia news site for that matter why don't you go ahead and state you professional qualifications and how you're in a more qualified position to debunk my testimony and that of my colleague.
Originally posted by Tiloke
Is that anything like a member butting in, adding nothing to the topic discussion and just wants to insult ATS as a whole?
Originally posted by jpvskyfreak
I hope this is sufficient to prove my credibility.
This is a random shot at Brenda & Lexie.. some new friends that we met at the ranch. I was just shooting across towards the mountain when this ultra bright ORB was captured on the camera. They are apparently spirit energy or inter dimensional beings that are now able to be taken with digital camera's. They also appear to be interactive and come in droves and flock around people meditating. Dismissed by many physicist as water or dust ..... I can also tell you that it was a crystal clear night with no precipitation. According to mystics the reflection and their intensity depends on their vibration and thus their refraction of light back to the camera. It's not just a night phenomena either daylight shots are widely available of the orbs as well. Check out : www.theorbmovie.com... Full size
Some common characteristics of dust orbs in photographs may be showing some sort of nucleus, elongation around the central axis towards the edges of the photos, a rectangular or octagonal shape, but is not limited to these. Elongation around the central axis towards the edge of the photo is caused by a lens curvature error known as "Coma", cameras with very small lenses and short focal lengths (such as digital cameras) are more prone to coma than other cameras with longer focal length lenses, such as SLR cameras.
Orb Weaving Spiders (Family Araneidae).
These belong to the largest family of spiders. All construct the circular, flat, wheel-like web in which they trap flying insects. The very large black and yellow garden spider is a typical example (Fig. 16).
Araneus diadematusMain article: Araneomorphae
The Araneomorphae, (previously called the Labidognatha), are often known as the modern spiders.
Araneomorphae are distinguished by fangs that move at a 90 degree angle to the body axis, like a pair of pincers. Most of the spiders that people encounter in daily life belong to this suborder, which makes up 94% of all spider species.
There are approximately 95 families in this suborder, ranging from the minute Patu digua (0.37 mm) to the big and flashy Argiope, from the common orb-weaver spiders to the abstruse assassin spiders, from the reclusive tree trapdoor spiders to the inquisitive jumping spiders.
Originally posted by Springer
I don't care about the conference, (at least I don't think I do) but I may be interested in going to the ranch to see what's what. I really hope there is more there than moths and shooting stars.