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The Marianas Web is a layer of the Internet. As the name suggests, this layer claims to be the deepest of all, though its existence remains questionable its rumored to hold the darkest secrets to humanity. Its eponym is unkown. Only to be accessible from a quantum computer which only the government or wealthy people have access to, as for they cost over $100,000, or can be accessed through what some may call a back door. Only accessible by those with the skills (mostly hackers). It is rumored to be almost impossible to get to without a quantum computer.
This link explains it but it won't help you get a quantum computer to access it:
originally posted by: lostbook
What does ATS think? A bunch of rumors or something real?
...appears to get its name from the deepest part of the ocean, Mariana's Trench. It's supposedly the deepest part of the web, a forbidden place of mysterious evil...
...it's where you'll find "the darkest secrets humanity has in its history," the secret location of Atlantis and "the Vatican secret archives," or a database of archives belonging to the most powerful intelligence agencies on Earth.
I prefer not to ask for the super waaay above top secret secrets because if you don't have the right clearance and they tell you, then they have to kill you, or so the rumor goes.
originally posted by: tikbalang
OOOoh now i get the whole;" wtf you doing! "
Is there a handbook on dont and do?
Wireless mesh networks were originally developed for military applications. Mesh networks are typically wireless. Over the past decade, the size, cost, and power requirements of radios has declined, enabling multiple radios to be contained within a single mesh node, thus allowing for greater modularity; each can handle multiple frequency bands and support a variety of functions as needed—such as client access, backhaul service, and scanning (required for high-speed handoff in mobile applications)—even customized sets of them.[clarification needed]
Work in this field has been aided by the use of game theory methods to analyze strategies for the allocation of resources and routing of packets.
Early wireless mesh networks all use nodes that have a single half-duplex radio that, at any one instant, can either transmit or receive, but not both at the same time. This requires a shared mesh configuration.
Some later wireless mesh networks use nodes with more complex radio hardware that can receive packets from an upstream node and transmit packets to a downstream node simultaneously (on a different frequency or a different CDMA channel), which is a prerequisite for a switched mesh configuration.
In rural Catalonia, Guifi.net was developed in 2004 as a response to the lack of broadband internet, where commercial internet providers weren't providing a connection or a very poor one. Nowadays with more than 30,000 nodes it is only halfway a fully connected network, but following a peer to peer agreement it remained an open, free and neutral network with extensive redundancy.
ZigBee digital radios are incorporated into some consumer appliances, including battery-powered appliances. ZigBee radios spontaneously organize a mesh network, using AODV routing; transmission and reception are synchronized. This means the radios can be off much of the time, and thus conserve power.