Actual JP Morgenthau Wrote:
> They may have been.
They clearly were as the "image capture" places them there in August of 2019.
> But the disparity between
> what is supposed by some to be an August photo and
> multiple October eyewitness reports is so great as
> to strain credulity.
The only thing that strains credulity is your description of the views there. They are countered by actual Google street-view evidence from August of 2019, October of 2018 and July of 2017. Your descriptions are also opposed by eyewitness testimony, common sense and the laws of nature.
To make matters worse for you, you've foolishly concocted this massive pruning operation conducted by NPS to cover for your obvious lies. There was no pruning operation that occurred this past summer. Doing so would have been an act of horticultural malpractice and against their stated desire to have an enveloping canopy. You only made it up in case people actually went down there and saw for themselves what a fraud you are. A simple examination of the trees there would reveal that their trunks are incapable of handling the massive amounts of foliage you claim existed at one point.
Short version: You lied and you got caught.
> What they actually say there is that 'If you’re
> looking for more information about when an image
> was collected, contact the original provider of
> that dataset. Image providers are shown in
> copyright dates. Google is not able to provide any
> more information about imagery it owns beyond what
> is displayed in Google Earth and Maps.'
That apples to satellite and aerial images, dope. Straight from their Website:
Satellite & aerial images
The satellite and aerial images in Google Earth are taken by cameras on satellites and aircraft, which collect each image at a specific date and time.Those images can be used in Google Earth as a single image with the specific collection date, but sometimes:
* The images are combined into a mosaic of images taken over multiple days or months. These images are displayed as one seamless image and the date may change as you move your cursor around the map.
* There is limited information about the image collection and the date displayed reflects the start of a date range when the image was most likely collected.
When the "3D Buildings" layer is turned on, the detailed terrain and buildings images are derived from aerial images collected over multiple dates, so Google Earth does not display a collection date.
* The collection date information is lost or inaccurate due to human error or other issues.
Here is how they describe street-view:
Street View images
You can also explore Street View images in Google Earth. When viewing a Street View panorama, you can see the month and year a panorama was collected at the bottom of the screen.
See it all here: https://support.google.com/earth/answer/6327779
Short version: Google is the original provider of that image, dope. They even advertised that they would be collecting images during that timeframe.
> The dates
> you cite simply are not what you foolishly want to
> believe them to be.
It isn't what I believe them to be it is what Google claims them to be and what they actually are. It's not my fault they prove you to be a liar. Maybe you shouldn't be so cavalier with the truth. You wouldn't find yourself in such unenviable positions.