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reply to post by Bedlam
Ahk, I couldn't find the original doc with that in it, I actually couldn't find the first doc on the SBIR website, mainly just copies on CT websites.
Do you know if the second one was a SAP or turned into one? I can find an article about DAPRA giving $40 million dollars to a university to do research on LHM but that was mainly to do research with lensing and wave guides.
This may tie into another contentious theory...chemtrails.
Think for a moment the effect on these aircraft, tanks etc. of flying or driving through an area saturated with barium sulfate or nitrate or nanoparticle sized aluminium particles...what would the effect on it's visible or IR signature if these elements came into contact with these hi-tech coatings?
I would hazard a guess that they would lose a significant portion of their 'invisibility', in all spectrums.
Another way to detect these so-called invisible craft, is to use a series of low power laser grids.
In the case of detecting aircraft, vertical laser grids, placed well in advance of sensitive or key installations, would be able to detect a break in the grid when a craft crosses or breaks the beams.
It wouldn't matter if you could see it or not, if something large enough breaks the laser grid, you know you have an incursion and can then blanket the area with AAA or the equivalent.
Another method might be to use X-Rays as a detection resource...are these coatings also invisible to X-Rays?
The device, which weighs less than a pound, may be used to focus radio waves precisely on molecules to create high-resolution images. Furthermore this lightweight devices can be mounted on satellites to image stars and other celestial bodies in space, said Ehrenberg.
Now, a team of researchers at the University of Central Florida, led by Debashis Chanda, have perfected a nanotransfer printing technique that makes it possible to create larger swaths of the metamaterial—about four by four inch squares. From there, multiple pieces can be stitched together with an automated tool to create a very large area of coverage, Chanda explained in an email.