posted on Oct, 27 2013 @ 05:15 PM
Wait... 220,000 kmph?!
You do realize the circumference of the earth is only 40,000 km. Those are some good eyes that can catch an object traveling at a speed that would
allow it to travel over 5 times around the earth in less than an hour.
Also the observable horizon for someone at that height is hardly large (where talking around 20km or so, with an object moving at around 55km a
second), so the object would be a simple blip at those speeds in my opinion... technically it was just a blip, heck i only saw one frame where it
popped up... before you drop opinions on numbers like speed distance and the like at least think about them.
That being said.. like others I cant see a UFO, im errr a little distracted... those are nice legs.
Insect within a foot or so of the camera id say.
reply to post by Tardacus
Its a technical thing.The more framerate the more picture you get.If you would move very fast there would be less picture made of you,because the
camera cant keep up.
If its a bug it should be on more frame/picture.Or it should be very close to the camera.So close that it would have to seem bigger and blurrier.
So if its really an insect i would say its a very tiny and very fast fly.
edit on 17America/Chicago272013:R151010America/Chicago by Gedo:Rinne
Tensei because: (no reason given)
Guess thats one way to mangle the definition of motion blur, there are not 'more picture' of you there are more images of you since film is just a
series of images recorded and played back at a set speed, if you move fast enough the light bouncing off you strikes more of the frame that is
currently being exposed hence your image is blurred on each frame, you are creating multiple exposures of yourself on each frame creating a stretched
blurry image of yourself, the faster the cameras speed the less time each frame is exposed meaning it has less chance of capturing you in more than
one place along your motion so you appear crisper and more visible, also it means the film appears to move in slow motion (if played back at
conventional speeds) ie any average footage of high speed filming.
Granted that isnt exactly what you where trying to explain to Tardacus, although Soyalent mentions interlacing... given its short blip, it was fast
enough to appear on only a few consecutive frames before moving out of the cameras field of view, which means nothing really, and going with occams
razor, insect is the most plausible, since this sort of thing is seen alot all over the place... unfortunately every time its found someone brings up
it could be a UFO.
edit on 27-10-2013 by BigfootNZ because: (no reason given)