Heiwa wrote:0.016 seconds after detonation at 4 am on July 16, 1945 about 30 meters above ground .
fbenario wrote:Heiwa wrote:0.016 seconds after detonation at 4 am on July 16, 1945 about 30 meters above ground .
No human reaction is possible that quickly after an event begins. Further, I don't believe any equipment - even now - can be programmed/timed to a precise 1/100th of a second. Ludicrous.
hoi.polloi wrote:I am not laughing at your research. It's incredible that they would admit to this video at all. I just find this hilarious.
They bothered to record the explosion on proper photographic film, but they only released a tiny video of it? I find this ludicrous. Why wouldn't they scan it at the highest resolution available to them?
Here are the first three consecutive frames showing anything looped back and forth. The first frames are just black.
Doesn't quite match the 'taken from film' still does it?
Hate to pop their soap bubble ...but this looks like some kind of photographic special effect from early Lost in Space episodes.
Everyone at Los Alamos in a position to have an informed opinion agreed that without Oppenheimer's extraordinary leadership, atomic bombs would not have been completed in time to be used during the war.
lux wrote:This clip says a guy named Ben Benjamin did the photography and makes no mention of Berlyn Brixner.
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