posted on Feb, 2 2011 @ 09:15 PM
Therer are an enormous number of locations across the planet with unique and significant findings. If you study flight maps, you will find designated
areas of localized magnetic and other anomalies, with warnings for those who are only Instrument Flight rated, because their altimeters and compasses
may not be reliable in these areas. These are generally considered to be secondary to structural anomalies in the ground plates below the surface,
metallic or other deposits that have enough energy to distort the normal electro-magnetic signals, etc. There are other ionizing radiation sites that
have been noted by both NASA and NOAA.
Flying out of the Cape, there are a number of locations of this type to the east. And east of Florida is the Bermuda Triangle. Some of these effects
were notable enough that certain highly sensitive electronic gear on satellites had to be shielded through the launch phase as the rockets left the
Cape eastrward toward space.
As our understanding of these kinds of effects grew, we did experiments where we released metallic wires to drag behind the orbiters on shuttle
missions, and discovered that these metallic wires passing through even routine near-Earth orbits could generate amazing amounts of electricity.
Still as impressive as those findings were, when those wires passed through the South Atlantic Anomaly, the generated signals could increase by ORDERS
OF MAGNITUDE! That caught the attention of all kinds of people, including those otherwise not associated with NASA.
From purely a theoritical standpoint, floating magnetoes that could harness this electricity and transfer it to Earth by microwave transmission, LASER
transmissions, etc., could be a long-term and cheap means of producing electricty for people on islands, or even in South America, should someone one
day choose to pursue such a project. However, with our "current" technology (pun intended) it remains impractical.