Mysterious Hessdalen Phenomenon Evidence Captured In Photos By Scientists In Norway
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Scientists from Norway have revealed photographic evidence, along with some theories that are very interesting, on the UAP phenomenon that they have been documenting for many years in Hessdalen in Norway.

While the image may not look all that spectacular, it has created a great deal of excitement and caused bafflement at the European Geosciences Union, because it is said to be a possible clue as to what may cause the Hessdalen phenomenon.

The photograph was taken under conditions that were controlled and very specific and as such it documents the existence of the phenomenon, along with possibly confirming many of the things that the locals in the region have been trying to tell us for a number of years. One thing is the phenomenon can light up the ground, which you can actually see in the photo.

Researchers Have Held Back Photo For Two Years

Researchers have had the photo for over two years and not revealed it. They said that they had saved it for the Congress so that they can offer proof that the phenomenon is actually a real thing and that it should be studied more. The phenomenon has been captured in the same place before, and this fact may be important when trying to understand just how the balls of light are created. It is hoped that more scientists will be interested and want to study this phenomenon, which would bring scientists even closer to working out the driving forces that are behind it.

The photograph of the phenomenon was taken automatically in September 2015, and the camera was set to take snaps at intervals of 5 seconds. In this case, the photo was taken around one and a half hours after sunset. When they saw the exposure scientists ran out of the tents, they had been in a while watching on a monitor, however, by then the ball of light had disappeared. It wasn’t captured on exposures that were taken 5 seconds later.

Scientists Are 95% Confident It Is The Hessdalen

Phenomenon The photograph reveals a ball of light around 1.5m in diameter, which is hovering around 30 meters high and around 100 meters from the camera. The automatic camera was fitted with a spectral filter, which reveals a rainbow effect just above and then below the phenomenon. Scientists are 95% confident that they captured a photograph of the Hessdalen phenomenon after they ruled out such as camera reflections, sun-dogs, and any other possibility.

Just what the Hessdalen phenomenon is something that scientists are trying to work out, scientists want to know whether it is something physically or electrically, and there have been some theories that are very intriguing. One theory is that the phenomenon is naturally forming plasma. One thing is for sure; scientists now believe that it is 95% real.