Working theory Part 2.
What's the frequency Kenneth....
Due to the many factors that may be involved over the 3 or possibly 4 nights, one has to try and keep things in an orderly manner, therefore I will
try to explain the use and source of frequencies in both the High and Low frequencies from the research out there.
Both of these frequencies are essential in missile and other applications in the event of a nuclear conflict involving land sea and air even more so
if there was SAP (Special Access Program) being carried out....
UHF Ultra High Frequency
The UK was covered by the Linesman/Mediator system.
RX12874 - Passive Detection
This was being evolved into 'The Pave Paws early-warning radar system detects and tracks both intercontinental and
sea-launched ballistic missiles. The Air Force operates Pave Paws radar sites at Alaska,
Massachusetts, and California, the Perimeter Acquisition Radar (PAR) target
characterization system site at Cavalier Air Force Station, ND, and the BMEWS radar
sites at Thule Air Base, Greenland, and Royal Air Force Fylingdales in the United
The band 420-450 MHz (PAVE PAWS) is used for command control and flight-termination functions at missile
and rocket launch and test ranges. The band is used for flight control at all rocket and missile
launch and test ranges, and at ranges where drones and unmanned aircraft are tested.
A similar radar was in use prior to 1979 was the AN/FPS-35. This was a high-powered air defence radar build by Sperry Corporation. This long-range
search radar was designed to operate at 420 to 450 MHz using frequency diversity.
The radar feeds target information into high speed computers which work involved calculations for intercepting and destroying the target by missile
weapons systems. It features many advanced anti-jamming provisions, redundant electronics for reliability, and simplified human control links.
This particular radar ( AN/FPS-35.) is renowned in the dark halls of the Montauk Project.
This radar uses Frequency diversity In order to overcome some of the target size fluctuations. Many radars use two or more different illumination
frequencies. Frequency diversity typically uses two transmitters operating in tandem to illuminate the target with two separate frequencies.
The band 420-450 MHz is used by the military for airborne radar surveillance systems.
Long-range object detection, acquisition, and tracking are essential functions of these
radar systems. Ground-based radars are extremely limited by the radio horizon, and the
employment of long-range radars on airborne platforms is an excellent way to extend the
capability of individual radar systems. Furthermore, airborne radars can be used at or
near the military theaters of operation.
If UHF was involved, it may have come from an airborne platform imo.
ELF Extremely Low Frequency.
As previously highlighted, in the event of a possible nuclear exchange, air, sea and ground must be able to communicate with each other, real time.
The advantages of ELF
ELF advantages include: extremely long range
(attenuation in atmosphere much less than with higher
frequency bands) with only one transmitter required for
worldwide communication; immunity to unreliable
propagation conditions; electromagnetic pulse invulnerability;
and jam proofing (a jammer would need a
much larger ELF antenna using a transmitter several
times more powerful than the signal of the system being
The ELF during the 70's and 80's in the US was the GWEN system. (Ground Wave Emergency Management)
Analysis showed that low-frequency (150-190 kilohertz) radio transmissions were largely unaffected by high-altitude EMP, and the Air Force Weapons
Laboratory (Kirtland Air Force Base) tested a small scale 'groundwave' transmission system in 1978-1982.
Source: "History of the Air Force Operational Test and Evaluation Center, Volume I.", 1984. Held at Air Force Historical Research Agency.
Then in 1979
1979 General Accounting Office report recommends termination of ELF program
It would therefore make sense, in my opinion for this to be relocated to the UK.
The same Cray supercomputers and systems were suddenly being installed around the UK in various AWRE locations linking into our radar defense systems
built by Marconi.
The defense of this region was essential to both the US and NATO.
The Linesman/mediator set up would have been a good test for anything wanting to covertly penetrate the area.
But where would any potential ELF ground wave signals stem from?
The obvious choice, imo looking through the various items on John's page, would be The Black Beacon located on Orford ness.
It seems that this was a hyperbolic antenna which would have been ideal to send out ELF ground signals, if the need arose.
Like The GWEN Tower.
By 1981 President Reagan orders ELF program reactivated.
One more thing to note..
The Type 85 radar was an S-band Radar.
S-band applications also include sat communications, optical communications and particle accelerators using S-band Radio Frequency sources.
The frequency agility of the Type-85 can also be applied in fields such as LASER's.
The S band is used by weather radar, surface ship radar, and some communications satellites, especially those used by NASA to communicate with the
Space Shuttle and the International Space Station.
To try and sum up this part of my working theory...
Anything involving UHF came from above, and anything including ELF came from the ground (possibly including huge underground transmission lines for
submarine comms in the event of a nuclear scenario.)
(Including both UHF and ELF capabilities on possible drone)
One other thing to note.
I have documents to read through that involve trying to communicate with re-entry vehicles through the build up of Plasma using THz.
ELF is also linked to the apparent conjuring of spirits!
I need to get back to life for a few hours.
Be back soon.
edit on 7-3-2018 by AdamE because: (no reason given)
edit on 7-3-2018 by AdamE because: still working