a reply to: Skeletonized
I'll never understand the obvious continued confusion of watching something through a video recording. Also the accusations of some that "debunking",
in the sense of an agenda, is going on. The same with the pyramid video. There's no purposeful attempt to just flatly refuse to accept these
recordings as spacecraft.
Realize we're seeing a second generation view of the objects through the processing of a camera. It's not the objects as they actually appear in
person. Now, the images you see have to bounce through mirror(s), lenses, an aperture, etc. before we see it again. Like the pyramid video, it leaves
the opportunity for artifacts to cause the way something is seen. This is the split view of inside a camera and lens and what images have to go
before we see it:
During the default focus of the camera, which we can use as the basic human view, you can see all the objects relatively distinct:
You can see the "donuts" pass on top of the tether:
Even here, the camera can't fully focus on the donut objects in the foreground and you see them flashing as the camera
processes the images.
They're not actually flashing in person, it's the interpretation of the camera.
After the camera zooms and focuses in on the tether, the objects surrounding it go out of focus, especially in the foreground. That's why you see some
of the donut objects appear semi-transparent and pass through each other:
Similar principle as watching TV and putting your thumb up and focusing on your thumb and you can see it clearly. Then you shift focus to the TV and
your thumb becomes semi-transparent.
I'm absolutely no expert on the inner workings of a camera, including the Nikon D4 which I believe NASA uses. But common sense tells me, and in my
view should tell others, that we're not seeing the actual image ourselves, but seeing it through the mechanical process and interpretation of a
edit on 8-6-2021 by Ectoplasm8 because: (no reason given)