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spiral waves

November 4, 2011

spiral waves – Most targeted individuals will discover the visible spiral waves particles while being attack by directed energy weapons. These electromagnetic radiations attacks the body specifically the head, eyes, nose, ears, mouth, chest, legs, stomach and genital areas. A scientific explanations of these phenomena are confirmed in an article from globalsecurity.org and it also explained the attacks are being done wherever the targets are located whether he or she is anywhere on land, inside an airplane, or on board in seaship. The article read: “…Radar tracking and imaging systems use dedicated transmitters to generate electromagnetic radiation to form non-literal images of satellites. Since the system is an active sensor and thus provides its own source of illumination, it is useful at any time of the day and under almost all weather conditions to provide high-volume means of tracking space objects. Because of these facts, radar systems are, in general, more frequently available than visible systems. However, they are most commonly used to provide highly accurate tracking information on spacecraft in low Earth orbit (LEO), typically at an altitude less than 3,000 km, and, due to high cost for the necessary power, are not used to track geosynchronous satellites…Signals Intelligence (SIGINT) tracking and identification involves the collection and analysis of electronic signals for intelligence purposes. Typical targets for SIGINT collection include space system components that emit electromagnetic waves; either uplink, downlink, or crosslink transmitters. The basic capability to collect communications signals from satellites requires little more equipment than what is used by many home satellite television subscribers. Passive RF tracking involves the use of antennas on the ground to gather tracking information to precisely locate the source of a satellite’s signal. Because electromagnetic waves from a satellite’s transmitter travel in a straight line, the direction of arrival of the signal is the direction of the transmitter. Directional bearing information on a particular radiator can determine the location of that radiator. Data, from one of the sources discussed in the previous sections, on the location of a satellite can be used as a source for the initial satellite tracking information….” (Threats to United States Space Capabilities)

COIL lasers with power outputs – In this site, targeting weapons, COIL Lasers, are briefly described and commercially available: “DEW research has been carried out in the Russian Federation since the early 1960s, particularly with lasers. Both nuclear and solid propellant generators have developed several MW power levels, and there were several joint programmes with the US in the 1990s using Russian power generation systems. A major test facility was located at Sary Shagan in Kazakhstan. Russian programmes have been reported for ground-based, airborne and space-based laser weapons. It has been reported that a tracked and armoured vehicle with a ground-based laser was developed in the mid-1980s for use against aircraft and missile targets, but these have not been displayed. It has also been reported that the Russians conducted tests using a ground-based laser to disable sensors carried on satellites in low earth orbit. Several Russian companies have reported developing COIL lasers with power outputs in the 15 kW range, and in December 2005 there was a proposal for a truck mounted ground-based laser weapon system with a power of 30 kW and a 5 km range. It is believed that the Russians have allocated more funding to DEW research and development programmes in 2008, following the US destruction of a satellite with a SM-3 interceptor in February 2008. A Russian report stated that an airborne laser has been fitted to an Il-76 aircraft, and was tested in 2010. This was tested against ground and airborne sensors, and could be tested against satellites in low earth orbit in the future…” (Directed Energy Weapons (DEW) (Russian Federation), Defensive weapons)

Directed Energy Weapons – In the Foreign Affairs and International Trade Canada web-site, targeting weapons are briefly discussed:”…These are weapons that can destroy electronic circuitry by the creation or emission of electromagnetic pulse (EMP) or radiation. A nuclear explosion creates both and can effectively neutralize satellites, which have not been hardened against such effects. EMP lasts for a small fraction of a second but causes damage to unprotected circuitry within several hundred miles radius of the blast. Following a nuclear explosion, the resulting beta particles and gamma rays can also create havoc in space assets affecting both radio waves and radar waves. According to General Kenneth Hagemann, director of the Defence Nuclear Agency, a 50-kiloton nuclear weapon exploded at 62 miles above the earth would pump up the Van Allen radiation belt to the extent that increased exposure “would cause satellites to die in hours, days, or weeks”76. General Hagemann also points out that miniaturized electronics which make satellites lighter and smaller increases the vulnerability of satellites since they require less power and are consequently susceptible to smaller disruptions…Directed Energy Weapons “include laser, radio frequency” weapons. A laser weapon produces a concentrated beam, which can be projected from earth towards space assets. An example of such a system is the Mid-Infrared Advanced Chemical Laser (MIRACL). On October 17, 1997, the MIRACL laser successfully illuminated a satellite. Another program is the airborne laser (ABL) onboard a Boeing 747 aircraft. Laser weapons can be used to either physically harm the satellite or simply to” blind” the satellite sensors. Satellites in LEO are easier to target with earth-based lasers than those in geostationary orbit, which are much farther away…” (LOAC and the Neutralization of Satellites or IUS in Bello Satellitis)

Raytheon acquired key business assets of Ktech – “…Ktech’s expertise in directed energy and pulsed power make it a natural fit with Raytheon’s Advanced Security and Directed Energy Systems product line,” said Dr. Taylor W. Lawrence, Raytheon Missile Systems president. “Ktech brings world-class people, technology and strong relationships with the U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory and Sandia National Laboratories to Raytheon and its customers.” Ktech is a leader in pulsed power systems engineering. The company’s compact pulsed power systems, combined with its high efficiency magnetron technology, will enable increased integration of directed energy weapons on combat platforms. Ktech is also a leader in development of linear accelerator technology for government and commercial applications. The company brings its high power microwave, compact pulsed power system design, and RF and particle code simulation capabilities to Raytheon, as well as extensive experience in explosive pulsed power, diagnostics and effects testing…” (Raytheon Acquires Directed Energy Capabilities of Ktech Corporation)

The Strategic Defense Initiative (SDI) was proposed by U.S. President Ronald Reagan on March 23, 1983 to use ground and space-based systems to protect the United States from attack by strategic nuclear ballistic missiles. The initiative focused on strategic defense rather than the prior strategic offense doctrine of mutual assured destruction (MAD). The Strategic Defense Initiative Organization (SDIO) was set up in 1984 within the United States Department of Defense to oversee the Strategic Defense Initiative. The ambitious initiative was “widely criticized as being unrealistic, even unscientific” as well as for threatening to destabilize MAD and re-ignite “an offensive arms race”. It was soon derided as Star Wars, after the popular 1977 film by George Lucas. In 1987, the American Physical Society concluded that a global shield such as “Star Wars” was not only impossible with existing technology, but that ten more years of research was needed to learn whether it might ever be feasible. Under the administration of President Bill Clinton in 1993, its name was changed to the Ballistic Missile Defense Organization (BMDO) and its emphasis was shifted from national missile defense to theater missile defense; and its scope from global to more regional coverage. It was never truly developed or deployed, though certain aspects of SDI research and technologies paved the way for some anti-ballistic missile systems of today. BMDO was renamed to the Missile Defense Agency in 2002. This article covers defense efforts under the SDIO. Space-related defense research and testing remains heavily-budgeted to this day, irrespective of the program names, operative/reporting organizations, politics, or reports to the contrary in the press. Although it is difficult to compile actual spending totals across the complete spectrum of space-based defense programs (including classified “off-budget” “black projects”), the U.S. has certainly invested well over $100 billion on “SDI” and follow-on programs, and holds a commanding lead over all current or potential future adversaries in the realm of space technology/warfare. Under the SDIO’s Innovative Sciences and Technology Office, headed by physicist and engineer James A. Ionson, PhD, the investment was predominantly made in basic research at national laboratories, universities, and in industry, and these programs have continued to be key sources of funding for top research scientists in the fields of high-energy physics, supercomputing/computation, advanced materials, and many other critical science and engineering disciplines: funding which indirectly supports other research work by top scientists, and which would be largely unavailable outside of the defense budget environment (Wikepedia).

Anti-satellite weapons (ASAT) are designed to incapacitate or destroy satellites for strategic military purposes. Currently, only the United States, the former USSR (now Russia) and the People’s Republic of China are known to have developed these weapons. On September 13, 1985, the United States destroyed US satellite P78-1 using an ASM-135 ASAT anti-satellite missile. On January 11, 2007, China destroyed an old Chinese orbiting weather satellite. A year and a month later, USA destroyed a malfunctioning US spy satellite USA-193 using a RIM-161 Standard Missile 3 on February 21, 2008 (Wikipedia).


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