posted on Dec, 23 2010 @ 06:10 PM
What perspective are you blabbering about? The photo should show shadows in accordance with eachother, going the same way, as that other photo I just
posted above. It does not, and the two objects (astronaut and vehicle) are too close to eachother to make any difference in "perspective", the only
thing that changes the perspective of the shadows here is the LIGHT SOURCE, and the LIGHT SOURCE here is obviously an ARTIFICIAL light, in other words
a lamp, spotlight, from above, exactly at the point where you see it placed in the photo. The shadows matches up PERFECTLY to a lamp above in that
position - The astronaut to the LEFT of the LAMP get his shadow going LEFT, and the VEHICLE in FRONT of the LAMP gets it shadow going towards the
FRONT (towards the camera). This is not rocket science! (pardon the pun!). Anyone briefly experienced with even the simplest photography and lighting
should be able to see this immediately. The shadow of the VEHICLE is even extra revealing since it is placed in the middle of the LAMP above it, and
in front of that LAMP, so the left side of the vehicle has the shadow slightly going towards the left, the middle shadow going straight forwards, and
right shadow going slightly to the right. Only explanation: Lamp light used above in ceiling.
Try reproduce this using only the Sun and I will be incredibly amazed if you manage to do that using a normal camera lens and no other light sources.
It can only be reproduced using a lamp nearby, I actually did the work and tested it out myself and got the exact same results as far as shadows go
when placing two objects in same positions as the astronaut and vehicle above. Trying the same with the Sun only gave what it should: two shadows
aligned in same direction.