From: Bruce Maccabee <brumac.nul> Date: Mon, 8 Nov 2004 19:40:14 -0500 Fwd Date: Tue, 09 Nov 2004 05:04:21 -0500 Subject: Re: Orb Study Site - Maccabee >From: Kyle King <kyleking.nul> >To: <ufoupdates.nul> >Date: Fri, 5 Nov 2004 14:50:00 -0600 >Subject: Re: Orb Study Site >>From: Larry Hatch <larryhatch.nul> >>To: ufoupdates.nul >>Date: Fri, 05 Nov 2004 02:50:00 -0800 >>Subject: Re: Orb Study Site >>From: Ellis C Taylor <ellistayla.nul> <snip> >If you are out late in the evening and bring along your camera, >take a few random shots with the flash, but instead of looking >through the viewfinder, hold the camera at belt level. Watch the >area ahead of you when the flash fires. You will usually see >small reflections in the wash of light. You will typically find >orbs in such a photograph. If you see no reflections, you will >probably not have orbs. That's one way a person can roughly >"predict" when another has imaged an orb. My camera has an LCD >screen, so I can frame the shot and watch the scene at the same >time. In my experiments, I was able to reliably predict when I'd > >have a decent orb shot simply by watching for the telltale >flashes I saw in the area immediately in front of the lens. It may be easier to see reflections from tiny particles in front of the camera lens if you hold the camera at eye level but look past the camera...not through the view finder. The backscattering reflection, which it what would be seen in this case, is usually the strongest reflection from any object (other than a grazing angle reflection which occurs when one looks at the source of light). Rods are generally small objects seen "backlighted" with the forward scattering ("forward gloss") reflection being extremely strong. This explains why people get good "rod" results by photographing the sky while having the sun just barely blocked by a roof or some other edge.
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