Tuesday, August 14, 2012

PHOTO | Fast-panning camera reveals woman's hobgoblin demon underpinnings

Is it a woman or a hobgoblin demon or both?

Maybe she just had one in her. After all, centurion demons as a matter of course inhabit people all over town, riding along inside them all day and all night. And, Spectre of Death-type demons recharge in their hosts by returning to them (or, rather, the inside of them) after a night of doing who-knows-what, too.

So, maybe she just had one in her, and I happened to catch it on video. That's more likely, I think, because I don't think most demons can touch electronic equipment without interfering with it, anyway (at least not touch screens, as I've said before in Sucker Demons Interfere with Electronics on Contact, Spark when crushed and Electrical conductivity of electronic device affects cloaked demon's ability to maintain contact with human skin).

I am talking about the woman shown using my computer two days ago, as described in SECRET VIDEO | Two humans—and who-knows-how-many demons—work me over for payment as a job.

Following is a still frame taken from another video of her doing exactly that:
A still frame from the video in which a woman borrows my laptop, in which the camera is not in motion
Next, is another still frame from that video while it was in motion:
A still frame of the same woman, taken while the video is in motion
Here is the same still frame with corrected color, and with the proportions adjusted to compensate for the skewed perspective the motion caused:
Skewed back into proportion and color-corrected to re-create the mask as it would appear when not in motion (note the top of the woman's forehead peering from behind the mask)

You can clearly see the white mask of a female hobgoblin demon, looking as if it were falling off; the top of the forehead can be seen peering from behind it, and is slightly flesh-colored, whereas the mask is pure white.

Female hobgoblin demon masks can be highly stylized in comparison to their male counterparts, as is shown in PHOTO GALLERY | What a hobgoblin demon looks like, and which is shown below:
Another 'female' hobgoblin demon mask
It is known that video in motion reveals a morphing demon's true self—or at least part of it—and enough of it to reveal a morph veneer. This is useful when you've been duped...literally.
NOTE | That is, the technique is useful when you've been duplicated by a demon, and it is inadvertently or purposefully catch it on video
My theory on how a moving video camera reveals a morphed demon is still in development; but, is similar to my theory on how a moving demon is revealed in front of a stationary camera. Well, I gave up trying to explain it a couple of days ago, but ended up with this disgraceful collection of blurbs, instead:

A video camera that captures video at a rate of about 12 to 15 frames per second can reveal a demon who is morphed into someone or something else whenever the morphed demon moves, so long as the demon is close to the lens of a stationary camera, and is not moving too fast. Of course, all other elements of good videography, such as sufficient lighting, must also be present. 
Still frames from any portion of a video in which a morphed demon is moving a complex body part, especially the mouth and the face, are most likely to expose the underlying demon, ...

This is because the malleable veneer of a morphing demon is a separate layer of the demon, and moves independently of the body it covers. Projecting a morph veneer that adequately disguises the demon or imitates a subject requires constant effort by the demon in order to compensate for changes in gravity and motion

The blurriness of an object in motion in a video made on a low-end video camera and that of the veneer cast by a demon's morph moving into place appear to extend in different directions when viewed in a still frame of the movement.

, and must be adjusted Due to the complexity of a given simulated body part, such as a mouth, the morphing layer must move (or shift) faster than the underlying body part. , and because thought controls both, the shifting of the morphing layer begins before the body part begins to move, thus exposing 
Normally, the blur trailing an object in motion will extend in the opposite direction of its motion. In other words, when a person moves their head down, the blur will trail upwards; however, if a demon projecting a morphing veneer moves its head down, the blur will appear to move downward (or in the same direction) in advance of the head. The motion blur from the head movement will still extend upwards; but, the movement of the veneer will overshadow it, luring the motion blur away from attention.
The tell-tale contrast between the two blurs, by the way, is the key to identifying a morphing demon. To maintain that all-important contrast, the camera itself should not be in motion, as the distinction between the motion blur and the blur from the compensatory motion of the morph veneer will be diminished by overlap. An overlap of the two types of blurs will not even allow you to see the actual face of the demon, which is revealed in bits and pieces while the morph veneer moves into place. 
veneer moving in advance of the demon's head when the blurriness is the morph veneer catching up to the head as it moves down, then the blur will also point down. Of course, there will be the motion blur from the head's movement; but, unless the motion is extremely fast, the motion blur will be overshadowed by the blur of the morph veneer in compensatory motion.
A recent example came from a video made early this morning by demons to replace a similar one I had made just last night, but, with—shall we say—some tweaks. In several places, the morphing demon is unable to adjust its morphing veneer in time to compensate for the speed of its movement. This is always most prevalent in the mouth, which is why videos in which the subject to be reproduced spoke closely to the camera are the hardest to re-create, particularly, because morphing demons have fanged mouths—and, generally, not perfect Dracula teeth, like the uniformed centurion demons, who apparently have good dental benefits as a part of the enlistment package.
Other characteristics that are indicative of a morphing demon, which should only be evaluated in the presence of the primary indicator of such, include slow body movements, including the rate of speech and blinking; the absence of habitual movements of the head or arms or legs; the way the eyes look in mid-blink; the faces they make (you can put someone's mask on, but you may not mimic the smile correctly and so forth, which demons may do on purpose, depending....
Morphing demons have trouble bridging the gap between the two upper prominent fangs; so, a morphed demon will often appear to have bucked teeth, even though the subject does not. When the demon is moving its head is when that is most noticeable; the bucked teeth will still be visible for a couple of frames even when the head stop moving, which you can then watch move together after the head comes to a stop.
As you can see, I was going somewhere, then back, then somewhere else, then back again, and so on. It's a tough topic, and once you think you've figured one thing out, you realize there's about 20 other things you've got to figure out, as well. Plus, being a polymath would help, I think.

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