Strange Beam Of Light coming from Chichen Itza

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PostWed Feb 29, 2012 5:21 pm » by Savwafair2012



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When Hector Siliezar visited the ancient Mayan city of Chichen Itza with his wife and kids in 2009, he snapped three iPhone photos of El Castillo, a pyramid that once served as a sacred temple to the Mayan god Kukulkan. A thunderstorm was brewing near the temple, and Siliezar was trying to capture lightning crackling dramatically over the ruins.
In the first two images, dark clouds loom above the pyramid, but nothing is amiss. However, in the third photo, a powerful beam of light appears to shoot up from the pyramid toward the heavens, and a thunderbolt flashes in the background.

Siliezar, who recently shared his photographs with occult investigators, told Earthfiles.com that he and his family didn't see the light beam in person; it appeared only on camera. "It was amazing!" he said. He showed the iPhone photo to his fellow tourists. "No one, not even the tour guide, had ever seen anything like it before." [See photo]

The photo has surfaced on several Mayan doomsday discussion forums. But was the light beam a sign from the gods — a warning about Dec. 21, 2012, the date that marks the end of the Mayan calendar cycle, and when some people fear the world will end? Or is it simply the result of an iPhone glitch?

According to Jonathon Hill, a research technician and mission planner at the Mars Space Flight Facility at Arizona State University, which operates many of the cameras used during NASA's Mars missions, it is almost definitely the latter. Hill works with images of the Martian surface taken by rovers and satellites, as well as data from Earth-orbiting NASA instruments, and is fully versed in the wide range of potential image artifacts and equipment errors.

He says the "light beam" in the Mayan temple photo is a classic case of such an artifact

http://news.yahoo.com/mayan-light-beam- ... 01585.html
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PostWed Feb 29, 2012 5:35 pm » by Mumin


this from somebody who also makes a living from photography:

the image is slightly tilted (a person took the picture holding the camera in his or her hands), yet the "beam of light" goes up perfectly parallel to the image's frame and is not "real-world" vertical. That would be enough to see that it's a camera-sensor related artifact.

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PostWed Feb 29, 2012 5:38 pm » by Eisleo


Well, I will assume that it's :bullshit: until someone proves otherwise.

But, in case it real, I wonder who activated it? Are the :alien: coming back? :headscratch:
"Kinder, die Zeit ist reif..."

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PostWed Feb 29, 2012 5:51 pm » by Dagnamski


Twin towers memorial beams anyone?
“If at first, the idea is not absurd, then there is no hope for it”

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PostThu Mar 01, 2012 6:57 pm » by Generic


Really? Again? This was done two years ago?!?

pyramid-at-chichen-itza-beams-out-light-t18203.html

how does this crap hit the homepage!?

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PostThu Mar 01, 2012 7:04 pm » by Evildweeb


savwafair2012 wrote:
According to Jonathon Hill, a research technician and mission planner at the Mars Space Flight Facility at Arizona State University, which operates many of the cameras used during NASA's Mars missions, it is almost definitely the latter. Hill works with images of the Martian surface taken by rovers and satellites, as well as data from Earth-orbiting NASA instruments, and is fully versed in the wide range of potential image artifacts and equipment errors.

He says the "light beam" in the Mayan temple photo is a classic case of such an artifact



Wow, imagine THAT!

A NASA imaging expert explaining artifacts on film.

Hmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

:ohno: :ohno: :ohno: :ohno: :ohno: :ohno: :ohno: :ohno:

cheers

:cheers:
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PostFri Mar 02, 2012 5:36 am » by Tgwusauk


mumin wrote:this from somebody who also makes a living from photography:

the image is slightly tilted (a person took the picture holding the camera in his or her hands), yet the "beam of light" goes up perfectly parallel to the image's frame and is not "real-world" vertical. That would be enough to see that it's a camera-sensor related artifact.


If that is the case, how do you explain the same lights over Giza Pyramid (both coming from the pyramid and going into) and also many other pyramids around the world having observed this same phenomena?



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