New Photo Analysis Shows WCUFO to Be Authentic!
Photographer Chris Lock (www.sai.org.uk/ChrisLock) recently took one of Billy Meier’s photographs of the highly controversial Wedding Cake UFO (WCUFO) and processed it with Photoshop. The WCUFO photographs, long attacked by skeptics as taken of a model made from a “garbage can lid”, are probably the most controversial of all of Meier’s more than 1,200 UFO photos.
Meier took 63 daytime and nighttime WCUFO photos, (which in itself would be a most prodigious accomplishment for any professional photographer/special effects expert using a “model UFO”) as well as an amazing video.
Not only should the following analysis conclusively establish the absolute authenticity of the WCUFO (and Meier’s still irreproducible physical evidence as a whole) but it coincides with recent corroboration of more of Meier’s stunning and prophetically accurate information.
This is Chris’ commentary on the photos below:
“Here are the 3 images I have produced just using brightness and contrast and then adding exposure offset -- no fiddling with the photo. The leaves now seem to show up even more clearly. If nah or yeah, it's got to be yeah. The leaves are clearly preventing the left side of the craft from being seen. It disappears into them cf the right hand side in the original (top picture).
A line taken from the right hand outer edge of the "Cake" comes to nearly halfway through the bottom outer rim. If you take the same on the left side the craft clearly looks among the leaves. Besides, you can see them. Hope they all come out; but anyone can do this for themselves on Photoshop.”
Wedding Cake original
With brightness up and contrast down
Detail with exposure offset applied
Exposure offset & cropped zoom in
“This one is using the exposure control only so we can see into the under exposed dark shadows of the tree and see what's there.”
Photoshop Exposure+4.63 & offset 0.0412 only
“The craft's edge is clearly hidden by the tree material. Try it for yourself and see.”
September 12, 2009
*”I opened the image in GIMP and zoomed to 200%. Then I set Brightness to 115% and contrast to 123%.
If now you see the left hand side of the WCUFO, the greenish tinge of the tree mixes with the corrugated rims of the disks. Here, I initially thought that the tree is obstructing the disks. But what sets out clearly is that the lower end of the greenish tinge runs along the lower curve of the edge of the disk showing that it is probably shadow. I might be wrong - I'm not a professional.”
*With further analysis by Smukhuti on September 14, 2009