|A still frame from the video showing a demon bringing a chair into the bathroom|
The video yielded three solid—and two less-so—still frames showing the demon’s face. In those frames, his face appears to be in a state of transition, morphing from 2-D (or flat, which is the dimensions all demon possessing a textile assume) to 3-D:
Like nearly all videos showing demonic activity, the face comes and goes so fast, you wouldn’t know you missed it unless you skimmed frame-by-frame:
Not every video gets analyzed this thoroughly, and 99% of footage gets tossed from the blog—in part, because if you’ve seen one demon, you’ve seen them all, and in whole, my situation just doesn’t allow much time for that kind of work. This video almost became so much refuse like most other videos; however, it managed to get my attention when I noticed two things:
- How the wearer of the robe entered and exited the bathroom on two points: the demon’s height remains level throughout the entire clip, thereby implying he’s walking on legs—something he no doubt worked very hard to pull off successfully; unfortunately for him, no one told him to hide his legs at all times, which I figure based on the fact that you can see that he has no legs. Then, there’s the fact that he didn’t turn around when exiting the bathroom, yet he didn’t step backwards either. His “legs” walked forward into the bathroom, and then forward out of the bathroom. You can tell by his motionless robe that there was no pivot between entrance and exit.
- How the demon moved. A demon’s movements give them away when they are asked to move physical objects or when they feel caught by, say, a video camera [see VID | Hooded, shadowy intruder peers into iPhone slid under door]. Because weightlessness is a property of cloaked molecules, when a demon tries to move like a human in any other way besides the way a human would move while calm and under calm circumstances, they flit instead. That’s because inertia is not a factor; they can go from 0 to 60 in less than a second—and they do.