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HAARP Lunar Echo Experiment looking for Amateur Radio Participants

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posted on Jan, 20 2008 @ 11:33 AM
hi folks ,

thought you may be interested in this:

Lunar Echo Experiment looking for Amateur Radio Participants (Jan 17,
2008 [REVISED Jan 18, 2008 10:26 ET]) -- The HF Active Auroral
Research Program (HAARP) in Alaska and the Long Wavelength Array (LWA)
in New Mexico are planning an additional lunar echo experiment for
January 19-20. Interested radio amateurs are invited to participate in
this experiment by listening for the lunar echoes and submitting
reports. On January 19, listen on 6.7925 MHz from 0500-0600 UTC, and
on 7.4075 MHz from 0600-0700 UTC. On January 20, listen on 6.7925 MHz
from 0630-0730 UTC, and on 7.4075 MHz from 0730-0830 UTC (depending on
frequency occupancy at the time of operation, it may be necessary to
adjust the frequency slightly). Based on previous experiments,
investigators believe it should be possible to hear the lunar echoes
with a standard communications receiver and a simple 40 meter dipole
antenna. The format for the transmissions will follow a five second
cycle beginning on the hour and repeating continuously. The HAARP
transmitter will transmit for the first two seconds. The next three
seconds will be quiet to listen for the lunar echo. Then HAARP will
transmit again for two seconds, repeating the cycle for one hour. In
the second hour, this five second repetitive cycle will be repeated at
a different frequency. All transmissions from HAARP will be CW (no
modulation). Depending on ionospheric conditions, it may or may not be
possible to hear the HAARP transmission directly via skywave
propagation. Since HAARP will not be using any modulation, set your
receiver on to CW mode to hear HAARP and the lunar echo. Investigators
are interested in receiving signal reports from radio amateurs who may
be able to detect -- or not detect-- the lunar echo or the transmitted
skywave pulse from HAARP. Submit reports via e-mail, and list your
call sign and the type and location of your receiving equipment and
antennas. -- Information provided by Ed Kennedy, K3NS, HAARP Navy
Program Manager


i would be interested to hear from radio people on this ??
also does anyone know how long the Haarp Navy people have been doing this kind of thing for ???


ps many thanks to MIKE

[edit on 20-1-2008 by snoopyuk] for sp and correct linking

[edit on 20-1-2008 by snoopyuk]

posted on Jan, 20 2008 @ 04:40 PM
I had trouble getting the source link to open beyond the main page
of silver initials upon a black background.

posted on Jan, 20 2008 @ 05:19 PM
reply to post by Skydancer

here you go skydancer:


posted on Jan, 21 2008 @ 03:10 PM

All I caught was the initial ping, not the pong. However, it was fun to
at least hear HAARP in action. Note that the pulses should have a
constant amplitude. In reality, that wasn't the case.

(To play ogg, use winamp, irfanview, or VLC player)

To view and play the waveform, try Audacity

posted on Jan, 21 2008 @ 08:24 PM

These are Fridays recording. [Technically Saturday.] The 9PM signal was the strongest off all the tests, often exceeding S9. No reflections heard.

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