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Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!

 
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 21082551
United States
11/13/2012 02:02 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Notice the columns of smoke on the right? What causes that and why do they appear in so many nuke explosions?

Another example: [link to nuclearweaponarchive.org]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 10478415


Signature of the EMP.
BillTheKat
Everything You Know Is WRONG.

User ID: 27678076
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11/13/2012 02:12 PM

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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
That is one wild-assed picture.

Nice find, OP!!

omg77
I have so much debt, I can start a government.
Anonymous Coward
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Finland
11/13/2012 02:22 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Great catch OP.

It looks like there are a few things in that photo that are traveling faster than the speed of light.

The ground is illuminated although the ball of light has yet to expand far enough to reach it. Can radiant heat energy travel faster than light?

 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 21931562


and not just the ground, the ball of light is visible from 7 miles away
Waterbug

User ID: 1295673
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11/13/2012 02:40 PM

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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Photos of Mushroom Clouds as Seen from 1950s Las Vegas
[link to io9.com]

Wild Vegas parties celebrated atomic bomb tests of the 1950s
[link to io9.com]

[snip]

Roughly one detonation occurred every three weeks throughout the 1950s just outside of Las Vegas. To capitalize on this spectacle, the Las Vegas Chamber of Commerce created a calendar detailing the time of the detonations, along with suggested viewing spots.

Las Vegas earned the nickname Atomic City USA, and the nightlife took advantage of this label. Thanks to the unusual combination of atomic bombs and slot machines, eight million people visited Las Vegas in 1954.

Imagine watching a bomb detonate in the wee hours of the morning, Dean Martin crooning in the background, while holding a martini in the right hand and a cigarette in the left — a surreal view on all accounts, but a possible one in 1950s Las Vegas.

Partygoers imbibed a drink christened the Atomic Cocktail , a mix of vodka, cognac, sherry, and champagne perfect for those boozy explosive evenings.

drunk


[link to www.youtube.com]
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 610727
Australia
11/13/2012 03:19 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
We are watching the fabric of time and space being torn apart.
 Quoting: Red Hot Chilean Pepe


What a load of bullshit. Stop trying to put a sensationalist spin on it. No such thing is occurring.
Anonymous Coward
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11/13/2012 03:21 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
I saw this pix 2 years ago and wondered how in the helll did we have those technology? I figured roswell.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 27674723


Same..

Roswell 1947

[link to en.wikipedia.org]

And this thread is concerning what happened in 1952.
Anonymous Coward
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11/13/2012 03:22 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
So, as the question been ask yet... how does a camera Which, I assume, was not taking/sending digital images, survive a nuclear explosion?


scratching
Saptaparna

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11/13/2012 03:25 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Damn, it looks like it is tearing apart its local fabric of space.

Crazy, crazy picture!
Saptaparna ~
Seven-leaves, sevenfold; the man-plant, sevenfold man, seven-principled human being.
~ Spinning infinity. The wheel is spinning me and it's never ending.
~ What if I say I'm not like the others? What if I say I'm not just another one of of your plays?
Saptaparna

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11/13/2012 03:25 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
So, as the question been ask yet... how does a camera Which, I assume, was not taking/sending digital images, survive a nuclear explosion?


scratching
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 25663025


By being 7 miles away.

duh
Saptaparna ~
Seven-leaves, sevenfold; the man-plant, sevenfold man, seven-principled human being.
~ Spinning infinity. The wheel is spinning me and it's never ending.
~ What if I say I'm not like the others? What if I say I'm not just another one of of your plays?
Anonymous Coward
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Australia
11/13/2012 03:26 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
The ground is illuminated although the ball of light has yet to expand far enough to reach it.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 21931562


gotbop
Anonymous Coward
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11/13/2012 03:31 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
"The photograph was shot by a Rapatronic camera built by EG&G. Since each camera could record only one exposure on a sheet of film, banks of four to 10 cameras were set up to take sequences of photographs. The average exposure time was three millionths of a second. The cameras were last used at the Test Site in 1962."
Anonymous Coward
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11/13/2012 03:32 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
avg. exposure time 3 millionths of a sec.
Kybeam
User ID: 27604421
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11/13/2012 03:46 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Note the one billion frames a second spec. on the camera the military had in 1952 !!!!

How far ahead is REAL technology?


The video of the TED scientist from MIT showing off a trillion frames a second camera. Using computers of course.

[link to www.ted.com]
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 19025462
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11/13/2012 03:49 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Thanks OP. We need more threads like this back in the spotlight on GLP. I'm so tired of all this bickering I'm seeing lately.
Saptaparna

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11/13/2012 03:49 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Thanks OP. We need more threads like this back in the spotlight on GLP. I'm so tired of all this bickering I'm seeing lately.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 19025462


buseythumb
Saptaparna ~
Seven-leaves, sevenfold; the man-plant, sevenfold man, seven-principled human being.
~ Spinning infinity. The wheel is spinning me and it's never ending.
~ What if I say I'm not like the others? What if I say I'm not just another one of of your plays?
Anonymous Coward
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11/13/2012 03:51 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
This camera technology was available in 1952?!

Imagine how much better they have.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1266452


Just what I was thinking.
Chrit

User ID: 27088294
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11/13/2012 04:40 PM

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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Fastax high speed rotating-prism camera is what it is called. Even knowing the exact name of the camera it is hard to find info on it, I know a film does exist of them filming this but I can not find it.





Here is another camera from 1950 they also used but the quality of the film was not nearly as good as the pics we see because each frame has 300 exposures in it.


[link to books.google.com]





Most of this video above was filmed on the camera noted above.



Commercial availability of both types of rotating mirror cameras began in the 1950s with Beckman & Whitley, and Cordin Company. Beckman & Whitley sold both rotating mirror and rotating drum cameras, and coined the "Dynafax" term.

[link to en.wikipedia.org]

Last Edited by Chrit on 11/13/2012 04:45 PM
I'm only human, it's my biggest flaw.

We must all realize a sink a chair and a pillow are all luxuries of home and a soldiers helmet takes the place of all three.
Waterbug

User ID: 1295673
United States
11/13/2012 04:52 PM

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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
Fastax high speed rotating-prism camera is what it is called. Even knowing the exact name of the camera it is hard to find info on it, I know a film does exist of them filming this but I can not find it.





Here is another camera from 1950 they also used but the quality of the film was not nearly as good as the pics we see because each frame has 300 exposures in it.


[link to books.google.com]





Most of this video above was filmed on the camera noted above.



Commercial availability of both types of rotating mirror cameras began in the 1950s with Beckman & Whitley, and Cordin Company. Beckman & Whitley sold both rotating mirror and rotating drum cameras, and coined the "Dynafax" term.

[link to en.wikipedia.org]
 Quoting: Chrit


clap grassy-ass.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 21931562
United States
11/14/2012 12:06 AM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
This camera technology was available in 1952?!

Imagine how much better they have.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1266452


Exactly. Folks, this /\ is how we should ALL be thinking. So much wool has been pulled over our eyes; we have been 'played' like a musical instrument.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 21082551


Those bombs were being perfected to get rid of us so they WON'T have to share the high tech stuff with us.
Anonymous Coward
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11/14/2012 12:10 AM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
nuclear weapons dont exist.

this is just more nwo propaganda fear mongering.

think about it people. the picture was taken 7 miles away at very high speed.

please. the technology did not even exist in 1952...
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 21931562
United States
11/14/2012 02:49 AM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
nuclear weapons dont exist.

this is just more nwo propaganda fear mongering.

think about it people. the picture was taken 7 miles away at very high speed.

please. the technology did not even exist in 1952...
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 16158284


Yep, not even the internet exists. You aren't alive either cum stain.
Dr. AstroModerator
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11/14/2012 03:18 AM

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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
This camera technology was available in 1952?!

Imagine how much better they have.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1266452


Femto-photography, we can now litterally see the speed of light :
[link to web.media.mit.edu]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1011606


Thread: One Trillion Frames Per Second - Watching Light Itself In Slow Motion
astrobanner2
NOFAKE (OP)

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Germany
04/05/2013 04:20 PM
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Re: Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation!
This camera technology was available in 1952?!

Imagine how much better they have.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1266452


Femto-photography, we can now litterally see the speed of light :
[link to web.media.mit.edu]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1011606


Thread: One Trillion Frames Per Second - Watching Light Itself In Slow Motion
 Quoting: Dr. Astro


bump
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