From: Gildas Bourdais <bourdais.gildas.nul> Date: Mon, 6 Jun 2011 11:18:16 +0200 Archived: Mon, 06 Jun 2011 05:53:24 -0400 Subject: Re: A Haunebu II Photo Feature >From: William Treurniet <wtreurniet.nul> >To: post.nul >Date: Wed, 01 Jun 2011 13:18:44 -0400 >Subject: Re: A Haunebu II Photo Feature >>From: Gildas Bourdais <bourdais.gildas.nul> >>To:<post.nul> >>Date: Wed, 1 Jun 2011 16:55:42 +0200 >>Subject: Re: A Haunebu II Photo Feature >>>From: William Treurniet<wtreurniet.nul> >>>To: post.nul >>>Date: Mon, 30 May 2011 14:43:59 -0400 >>>Subject: Re: A Haunebu II Photo Feature >><snip> >>>At this stage of the game, it's probably better to express >>>conclusions as more or less likely rather than proved. In a >>>Bayesian sense, you have a higher prior probability that spots >>>in photos are lens flares than I do. Or I have another model you >>>don't share that gives a better match to this particular photo. >>>http://tinyurl.com/cowdqh >>>http://tinyurl.com/4xtdy4f >>William, >>I have seen the picture and I find it very artistic. But some >>pictures of Billy Meier have the same quality! I wonder: could >>they have the same author(s)? Where did it first appear? >By artistic, I think you might mean slightly grainy and nicely >framed. The graininess may be typical of early color >photographs, so that might explain any similarity in quality to >Meier's photos. >I went through a collection of Meier's photos, and most of the >craft there are much more ornate. The simpler designs are also >different in shape, so if Meier made this photo, the craft would >appear to be a unique model. >I really don't know the origin of the so-called Haunebu photo. >If anyone has any knowledge of that, please let me know. My >purpose in talking about it was simply to say that the optical >effect beneath it suggests that the photo was of a real craft >with a novel propulsion system. William, In fact, I was trying to open the door to another speculation. Could it be that all these pictures, very well made, would be the work of some disinformation workshop? With a common goal of discrediting the ET presence? Many photo specialists still wonder how Billy Meier could do his beautiful pictures. But some of them are obvious fakes. Who made them? At least he was not alone. And who believes today in the reality of WW II Nazi flying saucers? Nobody found one. And who knows where that Haunebu picture comes from? Gildas Bourdais Listen to 'Strange Days... Indeed' - The PodCast At: http://www.virtuallystrange.net/ufo/sdi/program/ These contents above are copyright of the author and UFO UpDates - Toronto. They may not be reproduced without the express permission of both parties and are intended for educational use only.
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