Fig.1(left) : 3D-enhanced scorch (Image J) compared with same before enhancement (Fig.2, right). The scorchophobic sees essentially no difference between the two images.
Fig.3 (left) : A positive “as-is” scorch onto linen. Fig.4 (right): the same after light/dark reversal.
Fig.5 – scorch. Figs. 6,7, 8: the same image, after adding colour to disguise their origins from thermal imprinting off a heated bas-relief template. These all look the same to a scorchophobic.
Fig.9 (far right) :faint scorch, highly superficial,at limit of visibility. Fig 10 (left) :metal template and first formed strong imprint, decreasing intensity left to right.
Figs. 11 and 12 (combined): obverse side scorching visible on right hand side, but not left, where the template had lost heat in the course of serial imprinting.
How the typical scorchophobic imagines the typical scorch to look like under under ultraviolet light – producing a bright red fluorescence. (In fact, it is more likely to show a yellow-green fluorescence around the margins only).
This Rome housewife has been warned repeatedly by her scorchophobe son not to hold the iron at that angle . “Mama Mia! How many times do I have to say this? You are scorching my shirts – by deflecting super-energetic cosmic rays from the far reaches of the Galaxy off a hot surface…”.
Fig 15 (left): a progression of scorch intensities with excessive contrast at the extreme left. Fig.16 right: after 3D enhancement.
The scorchophobe would say that ALL the scorches have excessive contrast, even the fainter ones, thus (allegedly) ruling out thermal imprinting from a hot template as the means by which the Shroud image was generated.
Apologies to Wikipedia (and for formatting and other errors too – the result of a decision to assemble entirely as “images in boxes”).