It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.

 

Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.

 

Anyone have any info about the recent UV streetlight phenomenon

page: 1
17
<<   2  3 >>

log in

join
share:

posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 04:49 AM
link   
Just trying to piece together all the different bits and bobs of the whole covid / 1984 / NWO stuff, so many different competing ideas, the vaccines destroy our immune system, OR carbon / graphene nanotech + 5G etc. I guess It could also be all of them or none of them too. I just like to consider all possibilites.

But this is an interesting one on the more techy / science angle of the vaccines, especially with the passport systems and luciferase stuff. Anyone have any info on this phenomenon, or able to paint me a cohesive map of the bigger picture etc? So many puzzle pieces, so little time...
www.youtube.com...



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 05:44 AM
link   
a reply to: Brigadier

wow, another scary development.

It looks like it would be very hard to drive under. A commenter on your video said it's also in residential area and it's very hard on the eyes.

Here is a video of jabbed veins glowing in the dark.

Here is a North Carolina local news reporting that the black lights all over NC are just a flaw. The covering on the lights have worn off so now they are purple. In other words, nothing to see here.







edit on 11 7 2022 by BelleEpoque because: (no reason given)



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 06:26 AM
link   
I don't think this is a sinister as you might think. It's hard to make a white LED. You can use a three-chip LED with red, green and blue chips which mix to create white light but because of the narrow frequencies of the colours used to mix it together, colours seen under that light reproduce poorly, which makes it not that great for area illumination (it's fine for signs and things where you're just noticing the sign, not trying to use the light to see things)

Much more common is using a blue or a UV LED, which is much more efficient, and giving it a phosphor coating. What happens then is the blue light or UV light causes the phosphor to fluoresce and produce a much broader spectrum white light which is brighter for the same amount of energy and also reproduces colours much better as it spans more of the visible spectrum. That's what they mean when they said the coating has failed, you're seeing the actual light from the LEDs not the light generated from the phosphor coating. These things probably got installed in batches so if the coating is bad in a batch of lights then they might all start to fail around the same time which explains how come there's so many of them all together.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 06:38 AM
link   
a reply to: Brigadier

To me calling them blacklights implies the use of ultraviolet light which don't really produce much visibility.

Obviously those lights use a combination of LED in there construction.

Saves energy far as i can establish compared to the old orange glow types that are now being replaced with the same to something similar in the video.

edit on 7-11-2022 by andy06shake because: (no reason given)



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 06:50 AM
link   
When LED's start dyeing they turn purple. So if they all went in at the same time they might die at the same time.

On a side note my dash cam can see through fog but no one makes a big deal out of it.


edit on 1151kAmerica/ChicagoMondayMonday by mikell because: (no reason given)



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:12 AM
link   

originally posted by: andy06shake
a reply to: Brigadier

To me calling them blacklights implies the use of ultraviolet light which don't really produce much visibility.

Obviously those lights use a combination of LED in there construction.

Saves energy far as i can establish compared to the old orange glow types that are now being replaced with the same to something similar in the video.


UV makes some surfaces glow, so if you make a gel coating saturated with a chemical that glows white under UV then your blacklight LED will make lovely broad spectrum white light at a much higher intensity than if you tried to make an actual white LED (which we can't currently easily do)



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:27 AM
link   
a reply to: oikos

UV light does indeed make some surfaces glow but its not particularly detectable to the human eye given the range of the electromagnetic spectrum it occupies.

Far as i can establish the reason for using the newer LED type lights rather than the older sodium streetlights and industrial lights is down to saving energy.

So nothing nefarious just progress.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:40 AM
link   
a reply to: andy06shake

Lights to illuminate the night that are the same color as the night is progress? I'm getting it now.

Although Duke energy in North Carolina says they are going to fix them. Since it's happening all around the world it seems pricy for someone,

The information added by posters how lights work, is very important.

I don't know, . . . burn me once . . whatever



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:44 AM
link   
a reply to: BelleEpoque

Bitchute buddy?

Well it must be true. LoL

The infomation added by oikos is certainly informative.

Dont make our respective nations upgrading streets lights from the older sodium type to the newer more energy efficient LED sorts dodgy nor nefarious.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:52 AM
link   
a reply to: Brigadier

It's been known for a long time that UV light kills viruses and bacteria on surfaces. Back when schools had big banks of windows one of the benefits was that the sunlight helped keep illnesses in check. Now because of the Cancer scare and Trial Lawyers all of the windows have UV filters on them. Since COVID some LED manufacturers are adding a UV LEDs to LED clusters.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:52 AM
link   

originally posted by: andy06shake
a reply to: oikos

UV light does indeed make some surfaces glow but its not particularly detectable to the human eye given the range of the electromagnetic spectrum it occupies.

Far as i can establish the reason for using the newer LED type lights rather than the older sodium streetlights and industrial lights is down to saving energy.

So nothing nefarious just progress.


Exactly. We're talking about the same thing.
UV LED chips in these streetlights do emit a little bit of visible light, that's the purple glow. Depending on the type of LED they might not even be UV, they might be just blue LEDs.

If the phosphor coating coating used to make them glow white degraded then you'd see the purple light, and if they were UV that would make other things glow, exactly what is seen on the videos.

And yes the LEDs are much more energy efficient than the sodium lamps, they last longer, and they make a better light that you can actually see colour under.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:52 AM
link   
Just came back to the post after being away, the guy did some tests with paint and concluded they were in fact UV not just dead LEDs, there have apparently been manufacturer statements put out that this is a defect and they are fixing them all, yet they continue to be put out in massive numbers globally?? Also he said there are tonnes of copy and paste local news stories that all have the exact same article, I've seen that happening recently on quite a few topics you'll get a word for word article copy on a dozen or so different sites, almost like the propoganda machine is rolling out, also he does another vid where he takes an EMF meter out to read the power wattage out there, while not conclusive its certainly interesting. Also props on the Prisoner profile. Love the prisoner, discovered it this year I believe, amazing show.

youtu.be...
timestamped the video

Also just a sidenote what is with people and always brushing off bitchute? I haven't been on it much but I always see it on here, it's like brusing aside youtube or any other source, shouldn't we debate the info not the source? ad hominem etc. I get that it might be proportionally larger filled with kooky stuff, but with bigtech censorship are we surprised there are only a few sites where people can discuss fringe topics like these? I mean take ATS for example, you come here but you could just as easily brush that off?
edit on 7-11-2022 by Brigadier because: Added text



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 07:59 AM
link   
a reply to: oikos



Its more intense apparently.

I have to say, from a person perspective i prefer the older sorts of orange street lighting our residential areas had, just down to the newer sorts casting to much light, not nice if say one of them is sitting right outside your window.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 08:00 AM
link   
a reply to: oikos

I used to work in advertising, designing store displays and signage. One of the things we played with were signs that could change images. We would take 1/8 inch thick clear acrylic sheets and print an image on them with a special ink. We would take 3 to 5 sheets and put them in an aluminum extrusion. On the edges of the sheets we would have UV LEDs around the perimeter. We used a controller to turn the LED's on and off in sequence. The sheet that had it's LED's on would fluoresce and be visible while the others weren't. The idea was to send out the sign and then every so often send out replacement sheets.

We never went to market with it after we found out that if someone didn't maintain the signs correctly there was a danger to people's eyes.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 08:04 AM
link   
a reply to: andy06shake

Part of the reason they use the white lights instead of putting orange ones up is because you can see colours more accurately, so theres a safety element (being able to tell red and green apart is hard under the narrow-spectrum sodium light for example)

Plus the blue/UV phosphor LEDs are more efficient than orange LEDs, so it makes no sense to replace the sodium lamps with LEDs that mimic them.

I tend to agree with you a bit though, the orange light makes it feel more like nighttime than the white ones. We have a white streetlamp right outside our house and it keeps my other half awake at night.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 08:08 AM
link   
a reply to: oikos



Part of the reason they use the white lights instead of putting orange ones up is because you can see colours more accurately, so theres a safety element (being able to tell red and green apart is hard under the narrow-spectrum sodium light for example)


Definitely better for traffic safety and security purposes.

Peoples sleep patterns maybe not so much.

We invested in some blackout blinds for the front facing bedrooms after they replaced the old street lighting in our area with the newer white LED sorts which solved the problem.
edit on 7-11-2022 by andy06shake because: (no reason given)



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 08:10 AM
link   
a reply to: JIMC5499

That sounds like a neat alternative to a nixie tube clock.
I've seen one clock kit on eBay with laser-etched acrylic slides with the numbers on lit from below with RBG LEDs to mimic a nixie clock but your way seems like it would be much more vibrant. I bet if you used the near-UV or UV-A lights it would be fairly safe too.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 08:38 AM
link   
Odd.. here's a non answer from a power company.



Though the lights may be harmless, Duke Energy has told its crews to be on the lookout and asks that anyone who sees a purple light report it to the company here. From there, they will work to quickly repair or replace the lights.

So if you see a purple haze coming from some streetlights on your next late-night drive, there's no need to worry. To put it simply: "There's no safety issues with the lights and they continue to work," Duke Energy said. "They are just purple."


www.iheart.com...



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 10:40 AM
link   

originally posted by: andy06shake
a reply to: Brigadier

To me calling them blacklights implies the use of ultraviolet light which don't really produce much visibility.

Obviously those lights use a combination of LED in there construction.

Saves energy far as i can establish compared to the old orange glow types that are now being replaced with the same to something similar in the video.


They work just the same as black lights as the man in the video brings black light paint to one of the lights and they glow really bright.

How would LED make them not blacklights/UV? They would be much better for saving energy and it makes sense to install them, I don't know much about the new technology.

There is one in a nearby town that has gone purple too. I thought normally it was to stop junkies shooting up but it's right across from the police station so I doubt they would be there, right on the pavement.



posted on Nov, 7 2022 @ 10:48 AM
link   
a reply to: baddmove

Yeah, Duke services the closest town to me. Yet in certain areas of town, the poorer sections, you see these lights being installed regularly. I'd heard it was some sort of crime deterrent, which would explain some of their placement, as I have never seen these outside of low-income areas.



new topics

top topics



 
17
<<   2  3 >>

log in

join