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Looks like a UFO....
The older pictures have more credibility to me.
Why? Because they look like how Alien spacecraft looked in films when you were growing up? So what, why does that make them credible?
Absolutely not. It has nothing to do with colour, definition or light intensity. It has everything to do with shape and angle of both objects.
You linked a photo taken from a David Icke web site.
You also used a paper written by Richard Haines...That Richard Haines of "UFO's are REAL", "The Secret KGB UFO's", "UFO's VS the Government", "UFO Files"...And who's only scientific papers published have to do with UFO sightings...Also note his doctorate is in Experimental Psychology.
reply to post by FlySolo
Yes ive looked again and they clearly are not the same shadows and intensities.
I checked in photoshop and the brightest point on the enlarged picture has and RGB of 224,248,255 195,188,188 which are not even close to the same intensities on the light spots.
Then i checked the shadows the smaller one is clearly darker with an RGB of ,50,51,43 while the clearer object is 83,89,121. Also the darkest points on the objects are in different places. One is top left one is bottom right.
Sooo... in conclusion
-They dont look alike.
-The colors dont match.
-The shape is different.
-The rotations are different.
-One showing the top#
-The other showing the bottom
-The light point intensities dont match.
-The shadow intensities dont match.
edit on 24-12-2013 by PhoenixOD because: (no reason given)
The concept of "graininess" and "granularity" of photographic film is im-
portant here. Graininess is defined as the subjective sensation one gets when
viewing an enlargement of a photograph of a random pattern of variations
in texture, color, or both in regions of homogeneous luminance and color
exposure. Granularity is the result of an objective measurement of the film
using an instrument known as a densitometer which measures the local density
variations that give rise to the sensation of graininess (Kodak Publications F-
20, 1973). Most silver halide crystals that make up photographic film are
dispersed in a gelatin and coated in thin layers on a supporting (paper, etc.)
base. Importantly, these crystals vary in size, shape, and sensitivity to light
energy. In general, they are also randomly distributed. As the Kodak manual
states, "Within an area of uniform exposure, some of the crystals will be made
developable by exposure; others will not. The location of the developable
crystals is random" (Kodak Publication F-20, 1973, p. 3; italics mine).
One result of this random distribution of light-sensitive crystals (grains) is
that patterns can be produced which have nothing to do with the object that
was originally photographed. If such a pattern is perceived as having a rec-
ognized shape, it is possible to conclude that the shape represents an object
somehow related to the primary object when, in fact, there is no functional
correlation with the object.