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IR camera - 7 UFO's seen.

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posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:05 PM
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Originally posted by silver6ix
reply to post by TravisT
 


Why dont you go look through and IR camera at a bird? Then tell me if you see them glowing?


What is a birds internal IR source since you seem to suggest they have one?
What makes you to suggest that IR cameras aren't the choice for Bird Boxes, if that's what the predominantly use?

I showed you what they use to view and record birds. Why don't YOU show ME your shots of a bird, with your knowledge of an IR camera, since you are so privy to all the information.




posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:09 PM
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Oh man! no shiny bird here either!





posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:12 PM
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OH no! No shiny bird here either!



My bad - They are a black bird, a pigeon and a pale variant buzzard. I didn't post them as I thought you would be happy with the first two pics.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:12 PM
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Originally posted by Malynn


Sorry, but I'm looking for some validity. DK hasn't shown to much in this forum, so I want to expose that. So, you may want to take what he posts with a grain of salt. As for the bird theory, look at what I just posted.


I'm more than capable of making up my own mind about what I see/read, thanks. And I stopped reading your posts about 3 pages ago, as I see you offering 0 validity to anything, and on a mission to derail the thread with another topic. There has been plenty of previous discussion in this thread to prove to ME that they are not birds.

I'm also getting fairly tired of members of this forum telling the rest of us what is and is not worthy of discussion.
You must be a comedian, cause you bring up 2 amazingly funny points. 1)if you stopped reading my posts, then why are you still responding to me. 2)You getting tired at people for saying what is deemed worthy of reading, yet, you're doing the same to me.



I have contributed to this thread. I think its birds. You can see birds with IR, and in fact, thats what professional bird watchers use.

[edit on 29-10-2008 by TravisT]



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:15 PM
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Originally posted by D4rk Kn1ght
reply to post by silver6ix
 


Black bird under IR. Have a look at this it will make you laugh, especially as its winter.

'Theres no shiny here!'




Oooops.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:16 PM
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Originally posted by TravisT
What makes you to suggest that IR cameras aren't the choice for Bird Boxes, if that's what the predominantly use?

I showed you what they use to view and record birds. Why don't YOU show ME your shots of a bird, with your knowledge of an IR camera, since you are so privy to all the information.


Why dont you just look at the pictures that have been posted and accept what a bird looks like in IR? That would really be simpler.

Or, show a picture of a glowing set of birds under IR?



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:18 PM
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reply to post by TravisT
 



In nest boxes and at close range becasue you can use illumination from an extra IR source to help see. They do not allow operation in pitch black conditions, all night vision devices need extra illumination if there is not enough back ground light to amplify, UNLESS they are thermal image assisted as thermal imaging works in complete darkness for obvious reasons.


[edit on 29-10-2008 by D4rk Kn1ght]



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:18 PM
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posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:21 PM
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Originally posted by silver6ix

Originally posted by TravisT
What makes you to suggest that IR cameras aren't the choice for Bird Boxes, if that's what the predominantly use?

I showed you what they use to view and record birds. Why don't YOU show ME your shots of a bird, with your knowledge of an IR camera, since you are so privy to all the information.


Why dont you just look at the pictures that have been posted and accept what a bird looks like in IR? That would really be simpler.

Or, show a picture of a glowing set of birds under IR?
coolcosmos.ipac.caltech.edu...


personal.ee.surrey.ac.uk...


I can clearly see them.


[edit on 29-10-2008 by TravisT]



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:22 PM
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It's very small, perfect for hiding and fits perfectly in a bird box or other animal box, hive, den or hole. The 6 LED's are just right for seeing in a small space and not too powerful to burn out the LED's or disturb the birds. We have had customers use this tiny cam system for watching owls, buzzards, tiny birds even used as by professionals as a bird breeding cam across multiple box units. Although for bigger nests, some have chosen our slightly larger 30 LED product.


Look at the range and extra illumination needed to see. Bird Box watcher



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:25 PM
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reply to post by TravisT
 



hahahahahahaha OMFG you don't know the difference between a thermal camera and a pure IR camera? I am not using a thermal camera - the images alone should be obvious.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:26 PM
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Originally posted by D4rk Kn1ght
reply to post by TravisT
 



In nest boxes and at close range becasue you can use illumination from an extra IR source to help see. They do not allow operation in pitch black conditions, all night vision devices need extra illumination if there is not enough back ground light to amplify, UNLESS they are thermal image assisted as thermal imaging works in complete darkness for obvious reasons.


[edit on 29-10-2008 by D4rk Kn1ght]
Yeah, and in nature the illumination is natural(ie. the sun or moon). Therefore, you dont need to set up those settings.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:26 PM
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Originally posted by D4rk Kn1ght
OH no! No shiny bird here either!



My bad - They are a black bird, a pigeon and a pale variant buzzard. I didn't post them as I thought you would be happy with the first two pics.


That image alone should tell you I am not using a thermal camera TravisT. OMFG I have been arguing with a person who doesn't know the difference between a thermal camera and a non-thermal imaging device.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:28 PM
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Originally posted by D4rk Kn1ght
reply to post by TravisT
 



hahahahahahaha OMFG you don't know the difference between a thermal camera and a pure IR camera? I am not using a thermal camera - the images alone should be obvious.
hmmmm...hold on, wrong page. Give me a second, before you try and say "you cant", even though you basically just said you can(with illumination).


I just saw it, give me a sec

[edit on 29-10-2008 by TravisT]



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:29 PM
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reply to post by TravisT
 


The post I read and responded to by you was a 3 line post to me with my name at the very top. Rest assured, anything else you've posted not addressed to me I've felt fairly safe in disregarding.

Splitting hairs and arguing semantics is fun and all, however, your points have nothing to do with the topic. Which is the obviously birdless pictures.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:30 PM
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Originally posted by TravisT

Yeah, and in nature the illumination is natural(ie. the sun or moon). Therefore, you dont need to set up those settings.


Really, I think you should check out what IR is and what things look like under IR.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:34 PM
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I'll try again.

[edit on 29/10/2008 by Jibbs]



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:38 PM
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No matter what you say...these guys will not see the truth. Like I said before anyone with half a brain can tell these are birds. IR reads heats signatures and I do believe birds give that off...unless bird are cold blooded..


infrared (IR)cameras which allow inspectors to view thermographic images – that is heat



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:39 PM
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Here's a pic taken in infrared, the bird looks 'shiny' to me.



posted on Oct, 29 2008 @ 06:40 PM
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Ok, what kind of IR filter is on your camera, if you guys want me to give you a better answer. I can show you pics of many animals, birds, people under a LOT of different filters. "Filter" is the key.



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