Posted 06 May 2008 - 08:18 AM
Some take the position that photographing using IR will indicate true orbs. That is not so, because IR will reflect just as visible light does, only you can't visually see it. But the camera can.
I would propose another method using the self illuminating criterea. that is photography in totlal darkness. If a camera were placed in a totally dark room, the shutter opened remotely by the operator(as in the old "bulb" setting on an SLR camera), and no light present the film will remain unexposed. The camera might be left this way for hours without anything appearing in the picture. However should a self illuminating orb be present, its light will expose the film. Even an orb of this nature out of the field of view may illuminate objects in the room. At the conclusion of the time period desired, the operator either enters the room in total darkness, or (more preferable) remotely releases the shutter. The exposure stops and anything caught will be on the picture. Care would have to be taken that no external light could enter the target area from a window or outside durring the observation of course.
Posted 16 June 2008 - 04:57 PM
It would be a good idea to carefully document the ambient low light levels (since I highly doubt you are able to achieve optical black, so a highly sensitive luminometer would be helpful) as well as the type of camera, exposure duration and film stock if this you are analog imaging.
It might also be useful to investigate having a look at the UV spectrum. We have been spending quite a bit of effort on the IR but not much on the UV. I would like to see more effort in this area just above the visible spectrum - it might pay off.
Posted 16 June 2008 - 06:44 PM
Posted 04 July 2008 - 10:00 AM
Posted 04 July 2008 - 10:27 AM
1 user(s) are reading this topic
0 members, 1 guests, 0 anonymous users