Thanks, NorcalDave. This more clearly shows what I was asking about. It shows a lot of movement by the object or another object both at the beginning and the end of the video you have see. I would appreciate you taking a look.
I don't know Bill, I think the "object" at the beginning is just that, the balloon. It's in the distance and so quite small. Unlike old film cameras that you and I grew up with, it's my understanding that modern camera phones don't just "film" or record what is in front of them, rather there is a lot of software operating in the background.
I believe that is especially true when they are in video mode, there is some stabilization going on. The camera-phone can't physically stabilize itself, so it's done with software. For us luddites, my understanding is that the software compares adjacent pixels on the sensors and tries to predict or fill in other adjacent pixels as needed to make the resulting video appear smoother.
So, if I were to move creating a blurry image, the software will try to analyze what the scene looked like before I moved and maybe when I stopped moving. Then it will try to extrapolate what the scene could have looked like
while I was moving and use that result to try to smooth out or sharpen the otherwise blurry scene. I think.
I'm thinking something like that is going on here. The balloon is tiny in the distance, the plane is moving, the camera is handheld in flying plane and the background is a mottled mix of clouds and sky. At first the balloon is too far away to be picked up by the camera sensor but as it gets closer it begins to resolve as a small dot.
At that point the software is trying to stabilize the video and isn't sure what to do with a small dot against a mottled sky. At this point here the dot actually becomes 2:
I guess one could argue that its multiple UAPs with cloaking devices or interdimensional crafts moving between dimensions, but if you watch the slowed down version, I think it's just the software trying to figure it out. So, it appears as 2 for a moment, then appears to jump or move a bit. Note that some of the cloud formations are doing something similar and that the balloon appears to vanish when the background clouds become darker. This is the software getting confused by what's there.
As it gets closer and therefore bigger, it clearly becomes the balloon, and the software can now clearly discern it.
Others on here know much more about camera software than I do. I'll look at some more when I get a chance.