Source: Steven Ahle

In Fulton County, Georgia there are a lot of questions that need to be answered. All 148,000 plus absentee ballots were counted there in the State Farm Arena. The process was simple. An absentee ballot would be checked against the voter roll, the signature would be confirmed, and then in groups of about 100, they would be run through one of the five  Cannon DR-G2140 high-speed machines. They would then make an image of the ballot.

However, a funny thing happened on their way to being certified. Each image had a time stamp. This is where it gets tricky. The gap in time between ballots was much less time than it takes the machine to create them. In other words, the ballots would be impossible to be completed within the time the ballots show.

As a result of a previous lawsuit, Fulton County produced scanned absentee ballot image files which were then made public and have been under review by various individuals and groups.

One individual examining the data (RonC) identified something he could not explain.  The image files have timestamps that are recorded as the ballots are being scanned.  Those timestamps reveal that the image files were created faster than the physical capacity of the scanners used in the process.  In many cases, several times faster.

The manual shows the machine has a maximum capability of scanning up to 140 document sheets per minute, or roughly 2.3 pages per second.  But, this is based on a 12-inch sheet and the sheets were actually 18 inches. So, experts working under perfect conditions ran a batch in 80 seconds or about one every 1.25 seconds.

Below is image data of actual ballots scanned by unit 5162 on 11-05-2020.

From The Gateway Pundit

The timestamps in the red boxes above show 8 ballots scanned in the same second, followed by 6 ballots in the very next second.  Fourteen ballots in 2 seconds!?!?

This shows that the ballot images were created at a speed that is physically IMPOSSIBLE.

These results are not possible.

The same scenario is replete throughout the image files and affects thousands of ballots.  These results certainly aren’t expected or “normal”.

The group of professionals talked to several experts about these anomalies.  Given the specifics, such as the files being saved on Ethernet-connected, high-performance network drives, and other specific technical parameters of the arrangement, there remains no clear and justifiable cause for these timestamps.  Even if one considers lag-time, buffering, or some type of computer processor or network-caused “ebb and flow”, it does not explain the impossible scan times, even when averaging all images in each batch.


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The only instance in which a ballot image file should be modified is if it has gone through the adjudication process.  Adjudication is when the machine cannot determine the voter’s selections for various reasons and the ballot is supposed to be sent to a bi-partisan team who looks at the markings and attempts to interpret the voter’s intent.  The team votes and if they agree, the original image is supplemented to reflect the decision.

On scanner 5150, a total of 44 batches were modified between 3 to 8 days after being scanned. In other words, the ballots were modified after their original completed scan. That should never happen.