CYGNUS CONSPIRACY CANDY
And just to round off this little analysis of the ridiculous "Cygnus Disaster" imagery, here's what I would call a classic "conspiracy candy" inserted by the NASA hoaxer-clowns who, as we well know, simply relish to bait the UFO conspiracy crowd into silly conjectures.
To be sure, this little white dot which dissolves / breaks up into a puff of smoke cannot be rationally explained away as any sort of lens reflection - or other 'innocent' optical artifact. Evidently, It was willfully inserted by the NASA clowns to trigger senseless controversy and mystification - in order to distract from the fact that the entire clip is 100% fake :
"Antares Rocket Explosion at NASA Wallops" - uploaded by YT user "pixfire"
And right on cue, in that video's comment section, we have one "Uncle Georgeau1" pointing out the 'mysterious white spot"...
Here's the blob as it eventually takes a "W" shape - in the "pixfire" clip:UncleGeorgeau1
WHAT WAS ON 0:11 - 0:36 a white spot over the explosion that was changing shape????
Now, get this: in YET another alleged "amateur video" of the 'CYGNUS / ANTARES explosion', the very same white, shape-shifting blob is indeed presented as - and meant to be - a random / flickering lens reflection:
"Antares Rocket Explosion from 2 miles away" - uploaded by YT user "Tim B"
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KOePTJ9eSkQ (watch between 30sec and 40secs)
Here's the blob as it eventually takes a "W" shape - in the "Tim B" clip:
So, you may ask, what does this prove? Well, I'd submit that it proves beyond reasonable doubt that:
1: The "white blob" is nothing but a digital add-on effect (such as those available on any modern video-editing software editor)
2: The two above video animation clips were created by one and the same entity (I would dare suggest NASA's CGI team).
Needless to say, the odds of this occurring 'by pure happenstance' (identical "W"-shaped blobs appearing in two different amateur videos) are, well, not even worth talking about... But of course, anyone is free to hold their own standards of belief.