This is a followup to my question:
Some users presented a convincing picture that the electric shocks under power lines are primarily from the electric fields, not the magnetic one, because the frequency is just too low, and the body must be considered as a capacitor to estimate the currents etc.
Google Maps just included pretty much all of the Czech Republic to the Street View. That's why I could look at the place where I had felt the electric shocks. First, the mast over there clearly corresponds to 400 kV according to a list of masts (model 8a-3), a pretty high voltage. But it's even more interesting to see what the Google car was seeing in front of itself at the same point where I experienced the shocks.
A pretty nice colorful distortion. It is strongly correlated with the masts so I guess it has something to do with the electric fields, too. Am I right? If I am right, what are the electric fields that may cause similarly strong effects in the digital cameras used by Google or others? There are lots of capacitors in those digital cameras, aren't there?
Why is the ordering of the anomalous colors yellow, cyan, violet (from the top towards the bottom where the treetops and roofs are located)? Is it linked to different capacities or voltages or other electric parameters of the three color-sensitive segments of the digital camera?