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Originally posted by StealthyKat
I have posted on this subject before....the so called work light at the nuclear plant. It never looked normal to me, like it was discharging something into the atmosphere. It seems as though it has been getting bigger and brighter lately, and now it is going crazy....shrinking very small, then bursting out to very bright....flashing wildly etc. The beam above it looks like it is ejecting something into the atmosphere. I've been checking it out for some time, and not seen it like today. It's happening now, so could some of you go check it out and tell me if it's an optical illusion or is something going on. Sometimes it looks as bright as the sun and seems like it's about to explode. Someone told me it was a light in a parking lot, but after seeing how it is today, I doubt that....it's just crazy. I'm not an alarmist, I just want to know why an ordinary light is behaving this way....when it first started, it was just a small light, but it has gotten bigger and brighter. When you go to the link, click on the cam on the left, then go full screen and just watch for a few minutes. If it isn't flashing, just wait....and you'll see what I mean. I have some video of it as well but have to upload....but you can see it live here.
Originally posted by admiralmary
maybe its part of the tidal effects from that inbound ufo pyramid
TextCherenkov radiation (also spelled Cerenkov or Čerenkov) is electromagnetic radiation emitted when a charged particle (such as an electron) passes through a dielectric medium at a speed greater than the phase velocity of light in that medium. The charged particles polarize the molecules of that medium, which then turn back rapidly to their ground state, emitting radiation in the process. The characteristic blue glow of nuclear reactors is due to Cherenkov radiation. Its existence was predicted by the English polymath Oliver Heaviside in papers published in 1888–89, but it is named after Russian scientist Pavel Alekseyevich Cherenkov, the 1958 Nobel Prize winner who was the first to characterise it rigorously.