Hear radar

Harry H Conover conover at tiac.net
Mon Nov 9 10:44:54 EST 1998

Teodorico (jpmouton11 at accesosis.es) wrote:
: Harry H Conover escribió en mensaje <7246t8$stt at news-central.tiac.net>...
: >Even more curious is the question of how the police could conceal such a
: >phased array facility.
: >PARs aren't tiny, even the small ones.  PAVE
: >PAWS at Otis AFB is a representative example, and you can spot that
: >sucker from 5-miles away while driving down the highway.
: >Take a look at the superstructure of an Aegis Cruiser to see an example
: >of a really small one.  With good eyes, you can see if from a couple of
: >miles.
: They put one of these at the entry of the residential area in which I live,
: with alleged cellular communication purposes, just after we moved on to it.
: This antenna is not more than 80-100 meters in straight line away from the
: house.

Another miracle of conspiratorial technology...

More amazing still is that the thing looks just like a civilian cellular
tower!  Out of curiousity, how can you tell that it is a phased array
radar and not simply an ordinary cellular tower?

: In any case you're talking about civilian technology (again).

That will come as a surprise to both the USAF and Navy, who maintain
respectively the Pave Paws and Aegis (SPY-1) phased array radars.
(I kind of like the nomenclature SPY-1 for the Aegis PAR system --
must have some kind of a hidden meaning.  ;-> )

: By means of
: miniaturization (nanotech) and HTC (high temperature conductivity), it is
: possible to build today very sophisticated and complete phased-array radars
: of suit-case/"pocket" size with many kilowatts of average output.

I'd hate to buy the Energizer batteries for that little sucker. Where did
you learn about this astonishing technology?

: But, apart
: from the unbearable cost, you won't be able to find this in the corner shop,
: obviously.

Obviously.  You must be a very key person for someone to devote such
profound resources to your annoyance and distruction, when a loud speaker
playing rock music 24-hours a day, and a 20-Cent bullet could accomplish
the same goal at considerably less expense and effort.
: Anyway, at a more general level, for many years they have used sophisticated
: EM life/mind control devices from the russians at bargain prices. Lately,
: they rely more on the latest gyrotrons made in U.S.A.

Ah, yes.  The dreaded gyrotron!

: From Hawaii 5-0 to X-Files, who is the integral propaganda system making
: look as the ever-winning heroes? Is it that difficult to realize the power
: they've kneaded?

Still, evidently not sufficient power to silence such vital information
sources as the "X-files."
: >Ain't conspiracy theory great, where anything, no matter how difficult,
: >ridiculous, or improbable is the sure and certain cause!  ;->  (I can't
: >help but wonder how many of these conspiracy theory folk really understand
: >what a phased array radar is, what it's used for, and why.)
: >
: >                                              Harry C.
: Now, really; if the purpose of comments like this is mere disinformation,
: you should take into account that people are not that stupid, despite the
: collective brainwashing.

Well, certainly not ALL people are stupid.  

: I'm not dealing with conspiracies nor theories, here, but with FACTS.

Sure, right.

I agree that not all of the world is a nice place to live.  Still,
the Spanish and Latin America have proven themselved to be remarkably
resourceful in shaping the hearts and minds of their populations using
only rather straight-forward methods.  It  is not clear to be why
they would resort to costly, futuristic technology when an electrified
bathtub or hot, pointy stick seems to get the job done.

                                              Harry C.

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