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Enquête sur les pyramides de Bosnie
et quelques autres cas de pseudo-archéologie

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"Holographic" pyramids
Article mis en ligne le 15 januar 2017

od Irna

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Galery dedicated to all the lovers of Romanian "holographic pyramids"...

Pic de Teide, Canaries
Source
Tajumulco, Guatemala
Source
Baula, Islande
Source
Mont Blanc, France
Source
K2, Chine/Pakistan
Source
Sri Pada, Sri Lanka
Source
Sri Pada, Sri Lanka
Source
Mount Hood, Oregon, Etats-Unis
Source
Mont Everest, Chine/Népal
Source
Mont Everest, Chine/Népal
Source
Mont Fuji, Japon
Source
Mont Everest, Chine/Népal
Source
Aconcagua, Argentine
Source
Kilimandjaro, Tanzanie
Source
Pic de Teide, Canaries
Source
Lanín, Chili/Argentine
Source
Mauna Kea, Hawaï, Etats-Unis
Source
Mauna Kea, Hawaï, Etats-Unis
Source
Mount Rainier, Washington State, Etats-Unis
Source

And of course, THE Romanian holographic pyramid:

Ceahlau, Roumanie
Source

or

Ceahlau, Roumanie
Source

Ok, it is much more impressive with some fog:

Ceahlau, Roumanie
Source

or here:


Anyway, some explanations here about the Mount Teide, also relevant for the other examples:

Why does the shadow of this volcano look like a triangle? The Mount Teide volcano itself does not have the strictly pyramidal shape that its geometric shadow might suggest. The triangle shadow phenomena is not unique to the Mt. Teide, though, and is commonly seen from the tops of other large mountains and volcanoes. A key reason for the strange dark shape is that the observer is looking down the long corridor of a sunset (or sunrise) shadow that extends to the horizon. Even if the huge volcano were a perfect cube and the resulting shadow were a long rectangular box, that box would appear to taper off at its top as its shadow extended far into the distance, just as parallel train tracks do.