jpmouton11 at accesosis.es
Sat Nov 7 17:21:34 EST 1998
D.H. Kelly escribió en mensaje <720l35$j46 at enews2.newsguy.com>...
>In that concrete case, I was referring to electronic "non-lethal"
>related to sadistic covert experimentation or/and terrorist political
>retaliation against annoying individuals for the established power. I have
>to carry with both.
>I have an eight letter word for this, the first 4 letters are BULL.
>There are many "non-lethal" ways of harassment that are more effective, and
>cheaper than selectively beaming "mind rays??" at a moving target at an
>unknown distance. Ridicule is one such method (hint?).
>No. It is hard time to know that the key to the last warfare technology
>rests on the correct exploitation of three-dimensional geometry.
>You have a problem.
The problem is having to deal with such foolish and ignorant individuals as
you. Tesla, Reich, Pavlita... are a decisive source for the most advanced
In my case, the aim is not about economy plans but rather keeping operative
the three-dimensional electromagnetic jail that reaches until the last
corner of a 320 m² house. Three independent sources had confirmed to me
that, between other devices, the local military in conjunction with the
national police are using a phasing array antenna system in order to have my
brain data deciphered in real time, and also keep me drugged. The clearer
description I found about this subject comes, once more, from Dr. Jonathan
Tennenbaum, in Cheryl Welsh' report about the code of the brain:
'As our discussion of biological effects already indicated, electromagnetic
anti-personnel weapons depend essentially on "tuning" the output signal to
the target. This goes not only for the frequency and amplitude of the
signal, but for its entire space-time "shape." [...] experiments demonstrate
that the areas of maximum absorption of electromagnetic energy inside the
body depend on the geometry of the incident wave. By choosing the right
geometry, the energy can be focused into any desired area, such as the
A sophisticated EP weapon must thus be able to project a specific geometry
of electromagnetic field onto a distant object, over a given terrain and in
given surroundings. Without going into technical details of waveguides and
various antenna types, we shall briefly present one of the relevant
techniques: the principle of the phased array.
A phased-array antenna consists of an assemblage of many individually
controlled emitting (or receiving) elements, placed in a fixed geometrical
arrangement. The output field of the array is the sum of the waves emitted
by the individual elements. By electronically controlling the relative
phases of these individual signals, the output field can be given any
desired "shape" and direction, limited only by the wavelength used, the
number of elements and the size of the array. [...]
The functioning of phased-array antennae is thus closely related to
holography, or three-dimensional photography. In a hologram, a photographic
plate records interference patterns, corresponding to the phase
relationships of laser light reflected from the object. When the holographic
plate is illuminated by a laser, the phase relationships are "reconstituted"
and the viewer has the impression of seeing a three dimensional object.
The ensemble of elements of a phased-array antenna takes the place of the
holographic plate, but at a much longer wavelength than visible light
(centimeters and millimeters instead of fractions of a micrometer). When
operated in a receiving mode, the phased array obtains much more information
than an ordinary antenna; like the hologram, it measures entire
electromagnetic field geometries, not merely a one-dimensional,
The holographic principle underlying phased-array systems points to a
potentiality for creating any desired three-dimensional, electromagnetic
field distribution around a target object, from a distance, correcting for
reflections, obstacles and other interference. Moreover, the field can be
transformed and shifted from one location to another in space within a
fraction of a second. Thus, an ideal EP-weapon could attack many individual
targets, simultaneously or in rapid succession. One or more phased arrays
would be used in receiving and transmitting modes to "lock on" to selected
targets, and determine the necessary geometry of the attack pulses. To fully
exploit such potentialities, the weapon would require for its
target-acquisition and beam-control systems, sophisticated high speed
computers, able to perform complex computations of the "inverse-scattering"
type. Miniaturized systems of this sort are well within the reach of 'fifth
generation' computer technology.'
Now, in order to avoid ridiculous situations like this, you'd better check
your local library before posting any more impertinences.
Thierry Jean-Paul Mouton
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