What's curious is that this signal was not present before, or I would have been told about it. In fact, I asked that question at the time. A few years after this happened, a pilot told me that there are classified signals generated at airports. Public usually doesn't even know they exist. But every transmitted signal is there for a reason. As such, there must be a very important reason for this low frequency, DC level-shifting signal to be transmitted from a radar dish used for air traffic control. Since this signal originates from a FAA (and FCC authorized) controlled facility, logically it would seem that these agencies must be aware of it and have authorized it.
Thank you for your kind remarks! All my life I've been thinking outside the box. Years ago it became clear to me that the only way to make real progress and innovation is to think that way. Scalar energy has a downside - those that intentionally generate it and work near it have suffered a negative health impact. Tesla wanted to use scalar energy to power everything wirelessly. What he didn't understand is that it would quickly sicken the population. Scalar energy with sufficient power can alter DNA, too.
My favorite part is "Conventional microwave theory says this was impossible, but there it was. Clearly these were not conventional microwaves at all." It's all too easy to stop at the limits of what we've been taught is conventional theory, whether that microwaves, robotics, materials, alternative energy, or just about anything else. I've sometimes been told that a particular phenomenon I'm observing is impossible because YXZ theory says so, yet I'm looking right at it. Like the Sherlock Ohms columns (and their namesake) demonstrate, there's usually a logical explanation, it just requires thinking outside the box.
Interesting story Ted and great detective work on finding the source of that signal! I especially appreciated your explanation on scalar energy - I had no idea that it existed and that it could not be stopped by conventional shielding methods. Makes you wonder about possible applications!
Altair has released an update of its HyperWorks computer-aided engineering simulation suite that includes new features focusing on four key areas of product design: performance optimization, lightweight design, lead-time reduction, and new technologies.
At IMTS last week, Stratasys introduced two new multi-materials PolyJet 3D printers, plus a new UV-resistant material for its FDM production 3D printers. They can be used in making jigs and fixtures, as well as prototypes and small runs of production parts.
In a line of ultra-futuristic projects, DARPA is developing a brain microchip that will help heal the bodies and minds of soldiers. A final product is far off, but preliminary chips are already being tested.
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