Photo Mining: What's this on Trump's head?
The following articles are from the Open Source Intelligence Institute , the author's director
This isn't a smoke-filled newsroom, it's a dossier worth looking back on over and over again.
Eight days ago, news of the Trumps' diagnosis of new crown pneumonia exploded around the world, and his every move is now in the global spotlight. On October 2, Trump was hospitalized after testing positive for new crown pneumonia. He was discharged from the hospital on Monday, October 5, and returned to the White House.
Mr. Trump said he didn't think he was contagious, saying he stopped taking drugs and that "everything has been done." "
"I came back because my physical fitness was ideal,I'm very young... I don't have heart problems, I don't have diabetes... I may have lost a few pounds, but my body is healthy.Trump said on Fox Business.
As in the bold part of what we have just marked, he denies that most 74-year-olds are prone to several diseases.
Today's director led us down the globe to dig deep into the physical strange things that Trump might have at the age of 74.
The director saw such a video (pay attention to the hair).
Forbes magazine said in September that Mr. Trump's personal assets had "evaporated" by $600 million in the year from September to the present, falling from $3.1 billion to $2.5 billion ($16.7 billion) today, and dropping 64 places to 339 on the rich list. However, at the heart of his presidential role, his signature and elusive hairstyle remains unsedified until now.
In 2016, a mystery man who claimed to know something about Trump's hair came up with a possible solution to the mystery: Trump's hair wasn't his own, and it cost tens of thousands of dollars to install and maintain, coming from a mysterious man who was as sensational as Trump.
The mystery man said Mr. Trump's approach to the problem is little known, and that the patented hair repair treatment is called "microcylindrical intervention." It was carried out only by Ivari International, a clinic that was later made public, and the source, who had sought treatment there, said he learned from the clinic that Mr. Trump had visited. What's more, the Ivari Clinic is located right inside Trump Tower in New York - and is a private floor for Donald Trump's children only.
Donald Trump: Eric Trump, Ivanka Trump and Donald Trump Jr
Ivani's lawyer later issued a statement saying, "Trump has never been a client of Iari." Ivari has never dealt with Trump's hair in any way," he said, adding: "Ivari has more than 30 years of practical experience in the United States and still exists in Paris today and has a reputation in the industry." The vast majority of Iari's customers have been loyal for decades and are extremely satisfied with their service, despite complaints from a small percentage of the thousands of customers. "]
In 2011's Rolling Stone magazine, it actually revealed the secrets behind Trump's mysterious hair for years:
From this part of the interview, it can be seen that Trump is a harsh lifeist.
This paragraph shows that Trump has a more serious cleaning habit.
Let's get back to the subject:
This passage illustrates an easy-to-ignore fact or problem, and an hour to let Trump's tiny, relatively short hair dry after the shower seems like too much time, though all of this sounds convincing enough.
Some analysts say that on one episode, Trump showed off his hair. Why is that hair so thick compared to the hair around it?
Where does the hairline start?
The most questionable is the video below, in which natural hair does not move, even if it is heavily used in a wig, as if it were separate from the scalp itself. As you can see from a segment of Trump's candy-colored hair taken by a good person below. Notice how it shakes in the breeze.
Of course, that doesn't prove that Trump used a wig.
To prove that Trump actually had a wig, Curiosity studied the Iari International company mentioned above. An archived copy on Ivari International's website shows that in 2000, when the mystery man mentioned Donald Trump's use of Ivani International's non-surgical hair care brand, Ivari advertised only two hair care products, only one of which was surgery-free. So if Mr. Trump does seek treatment here, and he opts for less invasive, non-surgical methods, he is likely to spend tens of thousands of dollars on Ivani's patented microcylindrical intervention.
According to Ivani's own website:
In other words, even if Trump's hair is very sparse, Avery's microcylindrical attachment should provide extra thickness and length and give Trump the ability to rotate and place his artificially extended locks wherever he sees fit.
According to a brochure Wari sent to his new patients:
In 2007, the initial cost of surgery for at least one patient was $60,000, and maintenance costs were estimated at $300 to $3,000 per month. In exchange, Ivari promises that patients will get hair that is "exactly the same as a person's original hair in shadows and texture; ... No other instructions: You can wash your scalp as often as you want, brush hard and massage your scalp freely. "
Although Ivani International appears to have disappeared from the US (more on that later), its patents still exist in both Google and the European Patent Register.
Ivari shares information before and after photos.
Most notably, the near-roots situation is strikingly similar to what seems to be happening under Donald Trump's hair, suggesting its response to unexpected gusts.
As you can see, in this microcylindr alternative, painful long-term growth folds back, hiding the sparse scalp hair that spews out of it:
Currently, Ivari's website lists unsys response email addresses only under contact information for New York locations and displays information such as "Changing Address."
However, the latest news comes after an archived copy of the site in April 1997 showed that Ivari had previously listed himself as the 25th floor of Trump Tower.
The company is located on the 25th floor of Trump Tower, so how does the "private entrance for high-rise clients" work with offices on the 25th floor? As it happens, Donald Trump's office is located directly above the 26th floor.
Ivari International regularly advertised in the New York Magazine between 1995 and 1997, as shown below. As a result, foreign media have reasoned that Donald Trump, who is based on the 26th floor, is likely to start seeking treatment at Iari sometime before 2000.
According to Iari's own website, the clinic's activities seem to be beyond normal. A high-end hair repair clinic also has a department to fund "personal or professional projects".
Here's an interesting little thought exercise. Let's think for a minute, maybe Iari never really "changed addresses" in New York. This means that its business may continue to operate in New York State (perhaps to this day), and Ivari International may continue to serve Donald Trump.
Given the lack of advertising and the refusal to share its actual location, there are no new customers and how the company survives. So that means Iari will need some kind of large customer as its steady source of revenue. Some large clients may have re-established themselves around their objectively poor hair choices, but certainly refuse to admit that his hair is not his own. In this case, of course, this huge, large customer will demand the greatest amount of privacy.
So wouldn't it be convenient if Iari's New York office were just below his own? If the ultra-wealthy president regularly needs to maintain his hair, then other clients become unnecessary? So the clinic no longer advertises publicly and refuses to share the right places just in time for Trump to hide what he's done?
What's new on Trump's head?
On September 30, 2020, several pictures were posted on Twitter, leading to a lot of speculation.
Let's take a look at the original image of the user's tweet:
Well? Trump's head "exposed" something. Mysterious pieces of metal on your head? Hairpin? Wig? Wig fixed extension belt? Bone conduction hearing aid? Cochlear implants? Postoperative residue? Nerve stimulation stickers? Electrode? Stealth sensors?
Since the picture is too partial, in order to find out the truth, we have to look for the original picture first.
Photo The first presidential debate of the 2020 U.S. election, Tuesday, September 29, at 9 p.m. EST.
The first presidential debate of the 2020 U.S. election:
We see this user tweeting at 7:07 a.m. on September 30, 2020, due to the time difference between China and the United States, with a time difference of 12 hours and an accurate tweeting time of 7:07 p.m. EST. We watched several times before or during the September 29, 2020 debate to show that there was no foreign object on Trump's head.
So where exactly is the original picture out? A reverse image search showed it was first captured in March 2016 - before Trump won the 2016 Republican primary:
Starting in March 2016, most of the initial crawled pages point to Tumblr pages, not Tweets or forum posts, making it difficult to find these early images. However, user justsza appears to have shared the original shot with Tumblr:
The original post said it was a tie-up:
ya track out ma
Tracks are part of a hairband or sewn hair, usually with the style of the hair set to cover or hide Tracks. In the 2020 character series, actor Zendaya explains the various ways to attach hair to a person's head and what the "trajectory" is in this case:
Justsza uttered "ya track out" and speculated that then-candidate Trump's alleged postings were inadvertently visible in a close-up image. Although it is entirely possible that the image shows a portion of Trump's hair, with an extended trajectory inserted, the trajectory is usually narrower and longer, rather than so thick or large (especially on thin or short hairstyles):
Latitudes and orbits are also often placed in such a way that they are obscured by the direction in which the hair falls. If you place a track in short hair or short hair, it is unlikely to be placed on top of the crown.
Remember the "investigation" into whether Trump was in a "wig" at the time. Screenshots of the clip also seem blurry, but apparently this one is particularly strange.
Again, through a reverse search, we found that images from the 2020 tweets also appeared in the May 2016 Reddit-themed comments.
Then, in March 2020, a Twitter account shared the image as a group photo, claiming that Trump's head had been "exposed" during the Fox News appearance:
The image in the lower left corner of the four images, apparently from March 2016, did not appear until 2020, and was shared on the Facebook page on March 9, 2020, three days after the tweets appeared.
The user speculated about the status updates that appeared in the photo, saying that patches or "hairspray" in Trump's hair images were "sifiers":
The photos spread across Twitter
What is it?
"It seems that Trump's head sticks out a sifier, and the novelty of it is that his ears are still swollen.
Dementia patients use it for hydrocephaly.
The side effect is incontinence.
Photo From his trip to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta and a disaster conference in Tennessee.
A popular tweet dated March 5, 2020 had the same guess:
A Reddit post on March 6, 2020 reads:
All of the above, without exception, used the image to pretend again to be a 2020 photograph, even though by then it had been in circulation for more than four years. A March 9, 2020 tweet compared the image to a sprint photo and suggested that wrinkles next to Trump's ear were part of the device:
Few users followed this message as of the time of writing.
Trump's health concerns the United States, and much of the planet, as is Trump's new crown pneumonia on October 2nd. So we can't find any conclusive and reliable information suggesting that the object in Trump's hair is a "sifier" of any kind, only the constant and baseless social media speculation about long hair images and possible guesses.
Based on all the information found by the director[ PDF ]indicates that no part of the device is visible outside the body when using the sifier:
Therefore, the conclusion is that any such device (sifier) is unlikely to be visible.
There's a lot of talk in the ear, isn't that head metal this thing? Do we venture to guess that he had (to be precise) had hydrocephaly in 2016? Or some kind of high-tech deep-brain stimulus device, because institutions like the CIA like to develop :)
Deep-Brain Stimulation deep brain stimulation
The director presses
A tweet on the night of the September 29, 2020 debate featured a picture of March 2016 or earlier that did not show a similar picture of Trump's hair during the first debate of the 2020 presidential election or before or at any time in 2020. The image began circulating in March 2016 (or earlier) and speculated that a user was watching the TV and then sending it out, a short visible outflow channel that was then streamed to the Internet. By 2020, the image was mistakenly taken as a new image in March and again as a new image in September;Although we do not yet know what exactly is shown in the photo, we are not free to speculate on the conclusion.But the director can authoritatively say that in 2020 it is an old picture. Hahaha
Open Source Intelligence Institute Public Today began operations, the first article open source analysis and gossip, announced the failure of the picture mining, code word 3 hours plus, I hope you look at officials and open source intelligence enthusiastsContinue to search for the truth in a realistic and pragmatic manner.
I'm the director, do not like light spray, there is the wrong private letter is right.
Life is like this, take the wine, see you next
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