Planet Helion in the planet X System

This observation video posted to YouTube on December 20, 2015 presents us with a frightening prospect.

On the basis of what is presented here, this video offers a possible observation of Planet Helion in the Planet X System as described in the book, ‘Being in It for the Species – The Universe Speaks’, by Marshall Masters.

This is a frightening prospect because Helion is the innermost of the three major planets in orbit around Nemesis, the brown dwarf at the center of this incoming mini-constellation.

Ergo, if this really is Helion, it’s pretty darn close.

That being said, this report can only be construed as preliminary, and is by no means conclusive.

The Helion Video

This below video was posted by Dill Martin on Dec 20, 2015 on his channel with a description (shown below) in which he attributes the video to a “jeff p, all.”

The actual channel is ‘jeff P’. The provenance on this extreme zoom video is so poor that the claims of the maker of this video cannot be substantiated nor are we able to determine if the video equipment is reliable.

Yet, this video does present us with some compellingly credible attributes that I will explain in my analysis below.

Planet Helion in the Planet X System, December 20, 2015

Dill Martin (December 20, 2015)

This amazing footage of Nibiru, or one of its moons, was filmed in California just a few hours ago.

This footage is among some of the best what has been filmed recently. This video was made and created by ‘jeff p’, all credit and thanks go to him, please subscribe to his you tube channel.

“Copyright Disclaimer under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for – fair use – for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research.

Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.”

No money is, or ever will be, made from any of my publications.

Is this a Natural Celestial Object?

There are three reasons why this object of interest could be Helion:

  • Lack of surface features
  • Size
  • Brightness

However, before we delve into those issues, we must address a more relevant issue. Is this a natural celestial object?

In studying the video you will see that our Planet Helion candidate moves with the sun in a natural manner behind tree branches, first on the left side and then the right. There are also numerous lens aberrations which are pointed out by the original maker of this video.

So in terms of movement, we’re moving in the right direction.

However, too truly to determine if an object is a natural object or a lens aberration, we at use what I call a “gamma test.” While this is not an absolute test, we have found it to be highly reliable because gamma tests show us if an object is hot or cold. This is critical because hot objects generate light and cold objects do not.

So why is this important?

Natural objects like our sun are hot objects. They create the light we seeing through the camera lens. On the other hand, lens flares and other aberrations are cold objects. They do not create light. Rather, they redirect it from other sources that do create light.

So the whole point of a gamma test is to factor out misleading cold objects, so we can focus our attention on the hot objects.

Working with an HD 720 version of the video I downloaded, I captured the following frame for gamma testing.

Helion Gamma Test

The gamma settings in the image shown to the right are as follows:

  • Brightness – 10
  • Contrast     – 0
  • Hue            – 0
  • Saturation   – 0
  • Gamma      – 0.01

What the test shows is that our Helion candidate is a natural “hot” object.

Of particular interest is the tree branch in the foreground. If you compare the candidate with the sun, there is a marked gradient similarity. Another thing we found quite interesting are the gamma differences between the branch, stems, and leaves.

So assuming this is a natural object, then what could it be?

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Ragnar Larsen