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Infrared Imagery


“It is entirely possible that behind the perception of our senses,
Worlds are hidden of which we are unaware.”
-Albert Einstein



All anomalous activity is believed to be composed of, created by, or associated
with some form of measurable energy. Evidence suggests that in some cases, at
least a portion of this energy falls into the infrared spectrum of light. This
would explain the appearance of anomalous images on equipment that is sensitive
to infrared light. Infrared photographic film is also sensitive in part to the
portion of infrared light called near-infrared, and so it should allow a similar
ability to capture any anomalous activity that is associated with the near-
infrared spectrum of light when used in conjunction with a standard 35mm SLR camera.

Infrared light, just as ultra violet light, is all around us. We cannot detect
it with our own eyes, certain instruments and types of media are sensitive to
these invisible spectrums of light and can capture them. They can then render
them in such a way that their otherwise invisible light is represented in a
visible fashion. Infrared light can be divided into three regions, near IR,
middle IR and far IR depending on the wavelength. While all of these infrared
regions are visible to the naked eye, each has a distinct characteristic that
differentiates it from the others. The primary topic of our concern is middle
and far IR. These are characterized by heat emission, and are not visible to
infrared sensitive film. Film sensitive to infrared light, such as KODAK HIE
infrared, is sensitive only to near IR specifically the major portion of it
closest to the visible light spectrum.

Many regular digital cameras produced today are capable of taking photos on par
with 35mm cameras now and there is something else that most people do not
know about digital cameras that is important. Most digital cameras can also see
and take photos in a limited infrared spectrum of light. When you take a photo
with your digital camera you can actually captured things in the visible light
and infrared light spectrums. Since we believe that orbs are composed of energy
that exists in the semi infrared range of light, using digital cameras will
give you a better tool and a better chance of capturing an anomaly.

The light we see with our eyes is really a very small portion of what is called
the"Electromagnetic Spectrum." The Electromagnetic Spectrum includes all types
of radiation - from the X-rays used at hospitals, to radio waves used for
communication, and even the microwaves you cook food with. Radiation in the
Electromagnetic Spectrum is often categorized by wavelength. Short wavelength
radiation is of the highest energy and can be very dangerous - Gamma, X-rays
and ultraviolet are examples of short wavelength radiation. Longer wavelength
radiation is of lower energy and is usually less harmful - examples include
radio, microwaves and infrared. A rainbow shows the optical (visible) part of
the Electromagnetic Spectrum and infrared (if you could see it) would be
located just beyond the red side of the rainbow.


Information collected by Jennifer.

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