Sorry for not getting back with everyone that asked me questions about my data. - a person has to sleep lol....
I will try emailing Gruman, since he seems to be responsive, about the object in question. I know that many still believe this object is Venus,
including you Phage, who originally stated at first that it was Mercury.
Me on my part have always understood your input to be top notch when it comes to the analysis of things like this, so my first question is pertaining
to the tail that is so prominantly displayed in the image.
Planets have debris tails? I've never heard that before, nor did I ever understand the zodiac light to be representative of a debris tail - I believe
this info to be in error, as planets for the most part have enough gravity about them to prevent such prominant loss of matierial.
The Stereo cor2 image clearly reveals that this object possesses a substantially lengthy debris tail, as Cometary bodies do.
Pertaining to the flare and the dispatch of what I've determined was a rather violent exchange between a CME and the object I've determined to be a
comet, the hi1 Ahead satelite feed showed that.
go to the image search feqture located HERE
and choose Ahead hi1, and in the start date
box enter 20100423 and in the end date box enter 20100426. hit the search button.
The screen will give you a sequence of images that will show what appears to be the object come back into the satelite view screen briefly and then
fade back off screen, with an object then coming back onto the screen at exactly the same location where the original object left from view, and then
stream rapidly back into the screen view away from the satelite.
What I interpereted this activity being representative of was the object in question getting hit with the massive CME that is shown moving towards the
object, where they interact just off screen, brightening the object during the encounter and causing it to fragment. The fragmentation of the object
is not only what caused the brightening of it to appear that it came back into view, but too, the brightening was indicative of a detonation - as
comets do - and subsequently was the cause of the very large object that then makes an appearance on screen in the same exact location where the
original object left the screen, and then begins to zoom rapidly off into the distance, away from the screen but still in view as it departs...
It too is about this time that the CME is evidently interacting with the satellite feed as well, that is why everything turns grainy and dark... so
interestingly, this comet came fairly close to the satellite as well, which is why it appears to be so big!
anyway, Phage, have you ever heard that any of the Planets in our solar system (that are in question here) have debris tails - just like comets do?
Just curious to see if they do, because I've never heard that, and find that notion a bit out of character.