|One of the many examples of deceptive photos presented by Jones is the photo of firemen hovering over what they suggest is molten steel glowing from the use of thermite.|
|As you can see there are firemen standing in this glow. Unless you think the fire department is issued boots which can withstand 2000C, it's a safe bet we are not looking at molten steel. The other absurd logic is that the firemen would be standing around looking at a clump of molten steel while their brothers are trapped or buried. It's obvious they are looking at something which I reasonably suspect is a hole which they shinned a lantern in looking for their fallen brothers.
If anyone's ever hovered over a 200C barbeque in their backyard, they know hovering over a 2000C block of steel would radiate enough heat to make them think twice about putting their face over it. Yet one fireman is almost laying on the floor with his face very close to the glow. Another obvious point is the debris which looks like paper all over the place. Would at lest some fall on 2000C steel and catch fire? Such careless firemen? Or careless conspiracy theorists? The evidence is growing that they aren't as careless as they are seem...
Here is yet another possibility...
|Thermite at Ground Zero?
|A photo on the site whatreallyhappene... A photo on the site whatreallyhappened.com is used as proof of very hot or molten metal at ground zero. Is that really what this picture shows?|
|Much of Jones' evidence is made up of photographs or videos accompanied by suggestions on what they mean. Below is a passage from Jones' document.
"An intriguing photograph (below right) taken by Rob Miller, photojournalist with the New York Post, provides additional photographic evidence (Swanson, 2003) for the use of thermite or a sulfur-containing derivative such as thermate. We see debris and dust as WTC 1 collapses, with WTC 7 seen in the foreground, across the street from WTC 1. The photograph on the left shows, for comparison, the thermite reaction with a grayish-white aluminum-oxide dust plume extending from white-hot molten iron "blob" from the reaction. (Experiment at BYU by the author in which thermite-plus-sulfur cut through a steel cup in a fraction of a second. Any thermite reaction is a dangerous reaction and should only be performed by a trained professional capable of assessing the hazards and risks.)"