Who exactly is this Image scientist? Mark Carlotto is his name. He has approximately 40 years of expertise in satellite image processing and digital image processing. From 1972 to 1981, he studied optics, signal, and image processing at Carnegie-Mellon University, where he earned his Ph.D. in electrical engineering.
He has had a variety of jobs in academia and industry, and he is presently employed in the aerospace business. He has published work in a number of peer-reviewed publications and produced more than 100 technical papers throughout the years.
What occurred? A video (below) recorded on YouTube in late March 2020 shows what appear to be three “extremely enormous” unexplained objects circling around the moon, according to Carlotto. The objects rise above the moon’s limb, fly over the lunar surface, and then vanish into the moon’s shadow. The film was shot using a telescope by a French-Canadian amateur astronomer named Jean-Michel Tenac. Only a few media sites reported the incident, and I haven’t been able to confirm Tenac’s identity. The original video, which may be viewed below, was posted on his YouTube account.
“The objects are estimated to be between 5 and 15 miles in length and around 1 to 3 miles in breadth, and appear to be traveling at speeds in excess of 30 miles/sec/ between 5 and 10 miles above the lunar surface,” said Carlotto, who released a study using simple mathematics to analyze the objects. “What is instantly apparent is that the objects in the video are huge and close enough to the moon to create substantial shadows,” Carlotto says. His study aims to provide answers to four fundamental issues. What is the distance between these objects and the moon? How big are they? How quickly are they moving? What exactly are they?
“Ultimately, it is difficult to show that this (or any other) movie of this sort is legitimate,” he concludes. If these things are genuine, they are between 5 and 15 miles long and 1 to 3 miles wide, and they appear to be traveling at rates of more than 30 miles per hour between 5 and 10 miles above the lunar surface.” Tanec provided the first video, which is the original YouTube posting, and Carlotto provided the video