posted on Nov, 24 2010 @ 11:22 AM
reply to post by NWOnoworldorder
Oh, please will you do some research for yourself? What would a large solar flare or cme would look like anywhere along the edge of the pictured sun
would look like.....wait, for it......a partial circle. Shading with the light may give some people the impressions it's a large object, but it's
not spherical in the "solid" planet, asteroid, planetoid, or any other -oid. Knowing this (and a circle is a wonderful thing from a mathematical
and surface tension kind of way) will mean less stupid speculation and fairy tales.
Again, trying to stay on topic, the OP was not about SOHO or any other images and claims. You made the claim in the title. Do you have anything but
the video and your opinion that there are what is claimed? Your grasp of size, orbital motion, gravity as it relates to mass, optics, and where and
what we can clearly see is NOT not only is not visible now, but hasn't been visible to all the millions of people around the world who would have
noticed shows you care to not learn from your mistakes.
In a comment back to Weed, you fail to grasp what he is telling you. Against the sun, an object would seem to be very small, but we can see Venus
quite easily using just our eyes. If this claimed object is as big as you seem to think it shows on the SOHO or whatever image, we would certainly
see it, don't you think?
It's a matter of critical thinking. You need to ask yourself, what could this be? Could this be a planet? Why has no one else IN THE ENTIRE
WORLD claimed to have gotten a photo of them? Can I see them right now? Could they have moved away in the length of time so as to not be there now?
What else could have caused the image in question? What colors and shapes can lens flares be? How good is a cam app on an Apple?
Oh, and using the zoom on a thumbnail is just silly. If this is what [i[you do, you need to learn the difference between what a zoom does over
what "good" camera optics does. You can't just zoom in for a clear shot of anything.