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Originally posted by Agent_USA_Supporter
Nope that doesn't answer my question, i will ask again why does the army need 12 HAARP stations around the globe?
... your using the sources from the so called marker of the HAARP i believe?
and also if you have 12 HAARP stations dont you know what happens when you have 12 stations on the same frequency?
you can create very powerfully signals all beamed straight up into the ionosphere.
Originally posted by roadtoad
Oh mr. X,
Now you're claiming to be a mind reader. You're claiming that my observations are false, and I'm only saying that to make myself look smart.
Where did that one come from?
Using my Indian skills, I've been observing the scalar changes to this earth since 1972.
And you're talking about reality?
What is your diffinition of reality?
Why don't you go to the incredible length of going outside, swinging your head up to the heavens, observe the clouds, and then tell me what you see.
The scalar clouds are the observable evidence of scalar waves.
They're easy to see.
When you see clouds that are not in a natural formation, what is your conclusion?
Originally posted by subject x
reply to post by CDNBilderberg
I'd be interested in checking out the source of the graph you posted.
Have you a link perhaps? Thanks.
Originally posted by subject x
reply to post by kwakakev
and radio transmissions can't couse an earthquake, in any event.
The induction magnetometer installed at the HAARP site is designed to detect a signal level of a few picoTesla (pT) at 1 Hz. The over all frequency response of the magnetometer is shaped by Faraday's law at frequencies below 1 Hz and by active filters at frequencies above 1 Hz. Below 1 Hz the coil response is proportional to the time derivative of the magnetic field and thereby gives a response proportional to the frequency. Above 1 Hz, signals are suppressed by a low-pass filter with a corner frequency at 2.5 Hz. The filter response diminishes by 24 dB per octave above the corner frequency and thereby eliminates interference from 60 Hz radiation.
Geomagnetic storminess is usually indicated in oscillatory variations in the earth's magnetic field. Additional detail concerning the nature and severity of the ionospheric disturbance can be found through analysis of the three components of the field.
Originally posted by CDNBilderberg
You positive about that?
Are you aware of the abilities of RF?
More importantly things like the Hutchinson Effect?
In a posting to the sci.physics.research newsgroup, Marc Millis, who ran the now-defunct Breakthrough Propulsion Physics Program for NASA wrote:
This "Hutchison Effect" has been claimed for years, without any independent verification — ever. In fact, its originator can't even replicate it on demand. This has been investigated more than once, been part of documentaries on The Discovery Channel, but still never seems to pass critical muster. This is in the category of folklore. In general, the "American Antigravity" web site caters to such folklore and its enthusiasts
Originally posted by kwakakev
From your site there is a link to some Centennial data earthquake.usgs.gov... . Out of 13031 earthquake events between 1900 and 2002 there where 1091 quakes at a depth between 0.1 and 10 km, or a 8.3% chance of a shallow earthquake at this level. I would not call this most common, but possible. Your link looked at the depth between 0 - 70km deep.
There is still a lot that is not known about haarp technology, especially in the public arena. This information by its self does not mean a lot, but combined with the other information presented in this thread and a case does build.
Spacequakes? what exactly quakes in a Spacequake?