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Originally posted by j.r.c.b.
Druscilla, I know your somewhat of a noob & all, but your constant condescending attitude in, well, practically every thread you post in, gets extremely tiresome. We are here to kick theories around, listen to what posters have to say or post, and discuss it. What is your agenda?
Geez, I didn't even get to watch the whole video yet. From what I gather so far, I imagine it can be plausible....Looking forward to hearing what more experienced posters in the field have to say.....
Proxima is at the slightly smaller distance of 1.29 parsecs or 4.24 light years from the Sun, making it the closest star to the Sun, even though it is not visible to the naked eye.
Sitting (from right to left): Filippo Conti, Luigi Conti (not a relative), and myself. Of those standing, I recognize Elvino Brosio (2nd from right, with moustache), Enzo Tiezzi (4th, he became a Member of Parliament), Claudia Lintas of the National Institute of Nutrition (6th) and Prof.Indovina of the Istituto Superiore di Sanità (4th from left). If anybody can help me to identify somebody else, I will be grateful.
Dr. Conti is a tenured Professor of Radiology, Pharmacy and Biomedical Engineering at the University of Southern California, as well as Director of the USC Positron Imaging Science Center and Clinic since its inception in 1991. He is also the Director of the Molecular Imaging Laboratory at USC. Dr. Conti received his medical and doctoral degrees from Cornell University, and completed his residency in Diagnostic Radiology and Fellowship in Nuclear Medicine at The Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions. Dr. Conti is Board Certified in both Diagnostic Radiology and Nuclear Medicine. He is a Fellow of the American College of Radiology and of the American College of Nuclear Medicine Physicians. He was elected to Best Doctors in America in 2005 and 2007, ranked in the top 10 in Nuclear Medicine in 2006 and 2007 by Medical Imaging, and included in the 25 Most Influential by RT Image. He has over 300 peer-reviewed scientific articles and abstracts in the field of Molecular Imaging. Dr. Conti currently serves on the Board of Directors and is a past President of the Society of Nuclear Medicine (SNM). Dr. Conti also serves on a number of committees for the SNM, including those involving government and regulatory affairs, primarily focused on the development of Molecular Imaging technology and its applications in medicine. His research focuses on development of novel diagnostic imaging agents for oncology applications.
HAM RADIO OPERATORS
TUNE INTO the
ULF bands at 16 kilohertz
VLF bands at 19 kilohertz to 400 kilohertz and then into the
HF bands at 4 megahertz starting at 2 mhz to 18 mhz then at up to 27 mhz
there will be lots of side carriers
You should here something SIMILAR to this (this is not the exact audio, but close)
Originally posted by Sinny
reply to post by Druscilla
Hey, I have no opinion on your above lengthy post,
I'd just like to point out, the signal/communication does not need to have come from another planetary body,
UFOs have been observed on the ground here on Earth, so the signal could come from any distance