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Originally posted by ponyboyats
reply to post by PrinceKamil
at 0:58 you can distinctly hear "davaite na hui ot siuda" and then someone else says something after that at 0:59. can you translate what they're saying at that moment?
[edit on 22-4-2010 by ponyboyats]
Originally posted by Manincloak
Originally posted by Getsmart
all you need to do is ask Vladimir Putin.
After all, why would the head of the country's Secret Service want to lie
See, you can't be expected to be taken seriously when you so blatantly misrepresent facts...
As for the video with the zoomed in gunshot, it's too hard to see anything due to the quality. There is potentially some kind of weapon that seems to recoil upwards suggesting a shot into the ground - but I can't even see the weapon, or the hand, or the person - or anything. All I can see is some fuzzy pixels moving upwards a bit.
Originally posted by earthdude
They sound like .22 calibre gunshots. Not really what would be fired to ward off looters. It could be a sound from the train hear in the video.
Pulse weapons that bring down civil aircraft can be built using the net
April 2nd, 2009 - 4:00 pm ICT by ANI -
London, April 2 (ANI):
Counter terrorism analysts have warned that electromagnetic pulse weapons capable of frying the electronics in civil airliners can be built using information and components available on the net.
According to a report in New Scientist, Yael Shahar, director of the International Institute for Counter-Terrorism in Herzliya, Israel, and her colleagues, have given the warning.
They have analysed electromagnetic weapons in development or used by military forces worldwide, and have discovered that there is low-cost equipment available online that can act in similar ways.
The researchers have suggested that all it would take to bring a plane down would be a single but highly energetic microwave radio pulse blasted from a device inside a plane, or on the ground and trained at an aircraft coming in to land.
“These will become more of a threat as the electromagnetic weapons technology matures,” said Shahar.
For instance, the US and Russian military have developed electromagnetic pulse (EMP) warheads that create a radio-frequency shockwave.
The radio pulse creates an electric field of many hundreds of thousands of volts per metre, which induces currents that burn out nearby electrical systems, such as microchips and car electronics.
Speculation persists that such “e-bombs” have been used in the Persian Gulf, and in Kosovo and Afghanistan - but this remains unconfirmed.
“Once it is known that aircraft are vulnerable to particular types of disruption, it isn’t too much of a leap to build a device that can produce that sort of disruption. And much of this could be built from off-the-shelf components or dual-use technologies,” said Shahar. (ANI)