posted on Jan, 27 2019 @ 02:48 AM
originally posted by: vlawde
To my eyes they don't appear to be any kind of craft. They don't seem to move, and the distance between them stays the same. My money is on
I wouldn't bet against you. At least one image is a reflection possibly all three. Here is an old paper on aircraft windshield
design and isn't it interesting it shows three images reaching the pilot's eye for both internal and external lights, in Figures 1f and 1g?
Optical Factors in Aircraft Windshield Design (pdf)
That drawing is an over-simplification which shows only an internal and an external surface of the windshield, but this is not how aircraft
windshields are constructed. They have multiple layers laminated for protection against bird strikes etc and each layer has multiple surfaces which
can cause reflections.
I don't know if the light source is something inside the cockpit or it could be a planet such as Venus or Jupiter but I have no doubt reflection is
involved, the top right image is what reflections look like for people who haven't figured that out, which I don't know why, it's so obvious.
originally posted by: Blue Shift
Nobody is really serious about this because if they were, the date, UTC and or local time, and heading of the aircraft would be provided so the
possible planet idea could be tested using any one of many apps that could plot the appearance of planets in the sky at any time.
The only problem with the reflection theory according to some is that once someone gets a pilot license, they are no longer human but become an
omniscient deity who instantly knows everything about astronomy, optical physics, and everything else, even more than God, even though pilots receive
no training in these subjects. So that's why it can't be reflections, lol, the omniscience conferred by the Pilot license means pilots never make