posted on Mar, 26 2011 @ 03:10 AM
As someone who was trained in the military to analyze images there are a couple things that come to mind when I see the imagery:
First, one of basic dictums of imagery analysis is 'straight lines don't occur in nature', nor do perfect circles. So anytime I see a complex
series of relatively straight lines, it sort of tells me that it's probably not natural.
Second, as someone wrote earlier, the image quality (resolution) is no where near good enough to detect undersea cables that would stretch over wide
areas of seas. There are submerged pipelines and such that may indeed be detected, but based on where these are, I am doubting that these are.
Therefore, the cables explanation is not likely to me.
Third, the explanation of pixelation effects is not very likely to me either because... well..... it just doesn't look like any pixelation I have
ever seen. Pixelation tends to come back as negative returns on the gray-scale, which means black. So if the anamolies were pixelation, I would expect
to see lots of black boxes, which is the actual faulty pixel portion based on either sensor or processing error.
So is summary, my analysis of the images presented leads me to believe that the anomalies are probably unnatural. I once read somewhere, that rising
ocean levels at the end of the Ice Ages, caused a total land area the size of North America to become submerged. Based on that, I find it easy to
believe that an enormous portion of humankind's ancient history was submerged with it. And because early civilization tended to be founded along
oceans or large rivers, I would suspect that the most advanced portions of any ancient civilizations would suffer the most. Those human settlements
most likely to be unaffected by rising seas, would probably have been relatively backwards.