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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 2004 > Feb > Feb 16

Re: 1956 Lunar Path Light - Velez

From: John Velez <johnvelez.aic.nul>
Date: Mon, 16 Feb 2004 17:11:45 -0500
Fwd Date: Mon, 16 Feb 2004 17:38:55 -0500
Subject: Re: 1956 Lunar Path Light - Velez


>From: Lan Fleming <lfleming5.nul>
>To: UFO Updates <ufoupdates.nul>
>Date: Sun, 15 Feb 2004 19:21:42 -0600
>Subject: Re: 1956 Lunar Path Light

>>From: Bruce Maccabee <brumac.nul>
>>To: UFO Updates <ufoupdates.nul>
>>Date: Sun, 15 Feb 2004 17:06:32 -0500
>>Subject: Re: 1956 Lunar Path Light

><snip>

>>If the arc was actually moving, as claimed, then it would seem
>>to be anomalous. The angular length is 0.0005-0.0006 radians
>>approx. (very quick estimate... might be wrong!).

>I think that we also need to keep in mind that the "object" (if
>there was one) could be smaller than the telescope's resolution;
>point sources such as stars viewed without a telescope will
>appear larger the brighter they are.

Hi Lan, All,

Has anyone mentioned the possibility that the bright object in
the photograph may be 'intra-atmospheric' and nowhere near the
surface of the moon at all? Bruce already made mention that even
rough calculations based on 'apparent' size, (assuming the
object is on the moon) puts the size at 'around' 100 miles in
diameter. Whatever the phenomena is, it would rapidly assume
more plausible dimensions if it was within the atmosphere when
photographed.

Based on size alone, if the object/phenomena was close to the
moon, some unknown astronomical phenomena seems likely to be
responsible. That is, unless ET can built craft that is 100
miles in diameter. If the phenom is located inside the
atmosphere then we're looking at a whole other set of problems
in terms of making any identification.

Just a thought.


Regards,

John Velez




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