Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

Incl. intelligent design, belief in divine creation

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Re: Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

#21  Postby igorfrankensteen » Jan 21, 2015 11:07 pm

Hmm. Looks more like proof of the reason for all creation. Torn condom.
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Re: Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

#22  Postby Oeditor » Jan 23, 2015 5:29 pm

BlackBart wrote:And it may not be there anymore, as scientists think it's been destroyed by a supernova,
So what? If a god can produce countless endlessly-renewed virgins, it should be able to re-manufacture itself a penis or two.
The very reason food is sealed is to keep information out. - Gary Ablett Snr.
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Re: Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

#23  Postby Calilasseia » Jan 24, 2015 1:40 am

Heh, even spiders can do that. :mrgreen:
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Re: Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

#24  Postby jamest » Jan 24, 2015 2:53 am

Can someone explain the colouring within the system? For instance, what are those brownish areas? Etc..
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Re: Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

#25  Postby jamest » Jan 24, 2015 2:56 am

Oh, and I may be a sick fuck, but to me it looks like a horse doin' another entity from behind.
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Re: Proof at Last! God's Penis Found!

#26  Postby Calilasseia » Jan 24, 2015 8:33 pm

jamest wrote:Can someone explain the colouring within the system? For instance, what are those brownish areas? Etc..


The image is a composite, involving photographs taken at three different wavelengths and combined. Three different sources of light from the object were recorded separately. Red light in the image corresponds to the light produced by singly ionised sulphur atoms (S-, green to light produced by thermally energetic neutral hydrogen, and blue to light produced by double ionised oxygen atoms (O2-). The data is then fed into separate RGB channels, and the result combined in a single RGB image. If you have a graphics editor allowing you to manipulate RGB channels separately, you can have lots of fun finding out how the channels combine in the final image, by playing around with painting pixels into each channel, then when you're finished, enabling the full RGB image to be displayed. PhotoShop is probably the best known tool for this, though if you'd rather use a freeware tool that costs you nothing, you could possibly try the same experiment in The Gimp.

You could also import the image into the graphics editor, and view the channels separately. Trouble is, if you use the high resolution version, that's a whopping 44 megabytes as a JPEG, so you'll need a lot of RAM and hard drive space to play with that image. In the case of PhotoShop, it show individual channels as greyscale images, with black equalling zero light intensity, and white equalling maximum light intensity, the various shades of grey indicating intermediate intensities in that part of the spectrum. So, for example, a part of the picture that was white in the Red channel, but mid-intensity grey in the Green channel, would appear orange in the final RGB image.

Here's a quick illustration I put together, to illustrate colour channels in action. The level of black, white or grey seen in each of the colour channel sections, indicates how much of that colour contributes to the colour seen in the RGB full colour image.Enjoy. :)

Colour Channel Illustration.jpg
Colour Channel Illustration.jpg (164.98 KiB) Viewed 968 times


EDIT: You'll also find this explanation extremely useful. Including the part about using filters to capture only a narrow part of the spectrum, because this allows greater detail resolution in the final image, and also allows you to filter out light pollution from many ground based sources.
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