Broken Windows and spider web crime scene photos
#1
Check these crime scene photos...


First one is the window RIGHT to the middle window..

Please click on it to see a bigger picture!!!


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#2
MIDDLE WINDOW...

Notice the moved around debris???

Open window..... Broken glass...


Even though John broke the window previously... these crime scene photos CLEARLY SHOW AN INTRUDER USED THIS GATE AND WINDOW  TO GAIN ENTRY!!!!!

Like I said, please click on the pics and make them larger. Look at the pics. The pics tell a story...

Spider web...

Another window picture..

The final picture....


The window to the LEFT of the  middle window.


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#3
[Image: attachment.php?aid=200]
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#4
Summer Dawn,

Thanks for posting those pictures.  I don't recall studying them in the distant past, but now that I look a bit more at them, I see that the middle area looks like it was somewhat cleared out.  It reminds me of "no footprints in the snow."  No signs of disturbed debris because there really isn't much in the center.  Overall, though, it looks to me like debris from the center was swept to the right with perhaps a bit swept to the left.  For both the left and right windows, leaves are stacked up against the windows.  Not so for the center one.

And that spider web was GROSSLY exaggerated for the CBS special hatchet job.  The real one was at most a few inches high and wide, perhaps two inches by two inches.  The exaggerated one looks like it's perhaps eight inches wide and sixteen inches high.  It's off by a factor of somewhere between four and eight as I compare them.
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#5
   
Now look at the open window, the grey web you can see to the left - - it is part of the web seen in the frame - - part of it was broken off when the window was opened and stuck to the window frame.
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#6
Hi Jams,

I cannot see the spiderweb attached to the window, but it does appear that something is attached to the window, perhaps leaves?  Of course one might wonder: How are leaves attached to the window, maybe by being trapped in a web?  Needless to say, the spiderweb situation was completely misrepresented by the show, as was almost everything else. 

I still cannot believe that Clemente and Richards were ever gainfully employed by anyone.  They are not even convincing as actors playing themselves.  And I wouldn't trust them to mow the grass properly.
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#7
This video clip of the basement, and the broken window, is also interesting.  There were supposedly 4 pieces of broken glass listed in the search warrant, and one of the pieces is visible midway through the clip, around 1:50 - 2:00.  The very small remainder of a spider web is hanging, but from looking at it, it would easily not be disturbed if someone came through the window, since it's between 2 jagged pieces of glass in the upper part of the window.  

http://www.thedailybeast.com/articles/20...sey-murder
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#8
What many dont realize... is that a spider takes about AN HOUR to rebuild their web.

AN HOUR!!

https://superbeefy.com/how-long-does-it-...heir-webs/


How Long Does It Take a Spider To Spin a Web and How Do Spiders Maintain Their Webs?
July 1, 2014 by Karen Hill | Filed Under: Animals



A traditional looking round web doesn’t take too long to spin, usually about an hour if the spider doesn’t take breaks.

Sounds quick, but building a web is not the hard part, maintaining it is.

After a few days, the web is not only damaged from ensnaring supper but it also has lost most of its stickiness.

A spider does construction renewal, gathering up damaged threads with its front feet while trailing new silk behind.

In this way, a spider continuously keeps its web up and running.


So if an intruder hit the spider web upon entering or exting, she could have easily repaired the web before law enforcement/people in the house saw the broken web. Assuming the killer left right after murdering JonBenet, the spider had MORE THEN ENOUGH TIME to rebuild it!

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~


https://www.papertrell.com/apps/preview/...sHTML.html

How long does it take a spider to spin its web?
Spiders spin their webs at different speeds, and no two spider webs are the same. It takes about one hour for the average spider to construct an elaborate web of silk thread, called an orb web. An orb web is a series of wheel-shaped, concentric outlines, with spokes extending from a center. Many species of spiders weave orb webs, which are most noticeable in the morning dew. Like other webs, spiders use orb webs to capture insects for food. The orb web is the most efficient type of spider web, since it covers the greatest area with the least amount of silk. Pound for pound, spider silk is about five times stronger than steel and twice as strong as Kevlar. Spider silk also has the ability to stretch about 30 percent longer than its original length without breaking, making its threads very resilient. Still, a spider usually spins a new orb web every day to help it keep its stickiness and insect-trapping capability. Throughout the day, the spider makes frequent repairs to damaged threads.
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#9
I agree, and a  large spider can construct a large web in almost no time. 

One day, many years ago, I pulled my vehicle into the driveway after dark.  I took a couple of bags of groceries or other purchased items into the house.  I wasn't gone even two minutes.  When I came back out, I walked into a few strands that a large spider had already constructed that were at least 18 inches long between my vehicle and the fence.

So when I first heard all the crap in Ramsey case discussions about spider webs taking a long time to construct, I had to laugh at the ignorance and lack of experience and observation skills of these folks.
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