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More Planet X Images — SelfInformYourMind vs. NibiruShock2012
Part 4 — YouTube Comparisons
Jacco van der Worp, MSc
Table of Contents
PUBLIC NOTICE: We are unable to contact the any of the informants and cannot cannot independently confirm this report. As compelling as these images are, any conclusions drawn from them must be viewed as speculative at this time.
The video presented by SelfInformYourMind is a questionable one. This does in no way mean that it is a fake, nor does it mean that the one by Nibirushock2012 is real or fake. The only thing we can conclude is that the videos and photographs by the two of them are probably not of the same object. The latest video is most questionable because of the lack of information it contains. The reasons for this assessment will be outlined below; they can be summarized in five major assessments.
Angle of Attack
The angle of attack is what we call the apparent path it has in the video, even though this is not an official astronomical term. The apparent path differs for the object in both videos. The video by SelfInformYourMind shows us an object that moves from left to right and down; you can see this against a background of relatively stable objects, most likely distant stars.
In everyday terms, the SelfInformYourMind object moves from 10 to 4 on a clock (see the two pictures below, taken a few hours apart). The video by Nibirushock2012 does not show any stationary objects, but the red object also seems to move in a 10 to 4 direction. The real trouble in comparing the two, however, lies in the fact that the motion of an object across the sky also depends on our motion through the universe. In addition, that differs quite a bit from January to March, depending on the direction in which you are watching. Without reference to a direction of observation, any motion seen makes no sense.
Field of View and Zoom
In both videos, the zoom factor is pretty strong. This we can derive from the fact that in the video by SelfInformYourMind, the fuzzy central object moves considerably against the background of stars in relatively short time (a matter of hours only). With a strong zoom, any object will move swiftly against a background of relatively 'steady' objects. This only means that the background objects are many times as far away from us as the moving object is.
Zoom also limits the field of view, that is, the number of brighter stars we can see. An additional 'benefit' of that is that we can't establish very well in what direction the photographs were taken. This way, whoever took the pictures manages to hide the object in plain sight. It is there, but good luck finding it. In everyday terms, if you look at a fly on the wall with your nose inches away from it, it sure is a hairy monster. But you cannot tell whether this monster is near the ceiling or near the floor, at least not from the looks of it. And you cannot tell either whether it is a man-eating monster or just a fly, because you can't estimate its real size without knowing its distance.
Number of Satellites
The most striking difference between the two videos is the number of satellites that appear to be orbiting the central object. We can think of causes for this, but we will have to rule most of them out straight away. First off, when the zoom is sufficiently strong, not all satellites will remain in the field of view when they go into their extreme points of orbit. They will be just visible near opposition (furthest away from us) or conjunction (between us and the center object).
One possible explanation for this apparent lack of satellites is the wavelength range of observation. It is possible that the Nibirushock2012 photos were taken in a different wavelength range than the SelfInformYourMind photos. That still limits the possibilities, as the telescope to which both sets of images are attributed is one that works in the range of infrared to sub-millimeter radiation.
If, and this is an assumption, the images by Nibirushock2012 were captured in long-wavelength infrared and converted to visible light, this may have made a difference for the cold satellites. If they emit any radiation at all, it will not be near infrared, as that radiation corresponds to sensible heat. A transiting object is always visible as the center object emits a broad spectrum of radiation between infrared and sub-millimeter.
The other images, the ones by SelfInformYourMind, may have been captured in near infrared, where more hot stars in the background could become dominantly visible, instead of the cooler satellites. They may have had to dim the brightness of the image to prevent saturation, thus canceling out the satellites as they are so much dimmer than stars in this range. It may have been easier to keep the satellites visible in longer-range radiation, that depends on the emission spectrum of the distant background objects. But again, this is an assumption only.
Size of the Objects
The size of the objects is something we would like to know, but there is no way to tell from any of the pictures. With sufficient zoom and the right distance between the satellite and the center object that object will be eclipsed during transit, but this says nothing about either the size of the center object or that of the satellites.
Just think of our Moon. We can see a Solar eclipse every now and then, but the Moon is tiny, compared to the Sun. However, it is at the right distance to eclipse it exactly from time to time. We don't know the distance between the transiting object and the object it passes in front of, which leaves us with nothing to say about either size.
Location of the Object
Another thing that is rendering both sets of images more or less useless is the fact that, due to the zoom, we can't locate it. With sufficient zoom there is no way to tell where the object is or whether it is moving into, out of or just past the Solar system. There are no stars in the background that we can recognize, because upon zooming in really closely, very faint stars come into the foreground, stars that we cannot find on a map, simply because there are too many of their magnitude around.
Where Nibirushock2012 shows us what seems a constellation of a red object and a number of satellites, SelfInformYourMind focuses on the motion of the center object against the background, but it is a background we cannot locate. This video contains so poorly few anchor points to work from, that we must deem it useless for furthering our investigation.
The conclusion we can draw is that even though there is a (remote) chance that both videos do cover the same object, the video by SelfInformYourMind is of little use in helping to verify the one by Nibirushock2012. More likely however the video by SelfInformYourMind is not about the same object as the one by Nibirushock2012. It raises more questions than it answers.