Still Not belie­ving in HAARP? Then You Are a Con­spi­racy Theorist!
Pos­ted By Anders On March 1, 2013 @ 13:10 In English, Euro­med | No Com­ments
[1] U.S. Naval Rese­arch Labo­ratory 25 Febr. 2013: Rese­arch phy­si­cists and engi­neers from the Plasma Phy­sics Divi­sion, working at the High-frequency Active Auroral Rese­arch Pro­gram ([2] HAARP and [3] here and [4] here) trans­mit­ter faci­lity, Gakona, Alaska, suc­cess­fully pro­du­ced a sus­tai­ned high den­sity plasma cloud in Earth’s upper atmosphere.
[5]Sequence of images of the glow plasma disch­arge pro­du­ced with trans­mis­si­ons at the third elec­tron gyro har­mo­nic using the HAARP HF trans­mit­ter, Gakona, Alaska. The third har­mo­nic arti­fi­cial glow plasma clouds were obtai­ned with HAARP using trans­mis­si­ons at 4.34 mega­hertz (MHz). The reso­nant fre­quency yiel­ded green line (557.7 nano­me­ter emis­sion) with HF on Novem­ber 12, 2012, bet­ween the times of 02:26:15 to 02:26:45 GMT.
“Pre­vious arti­fi­cial plasma den­sity clouds have life­ti­mes of only ten minu­tes or less,” said Paul Bern­hardt, Ph.D., NRL Space Use and Plasma Sec­tion. “This hig­her den­sity plasma ‘ball’ was sus­tai­ned over one hour by the HAARP trans­mis­si­ons and was extin­gu­is­hed only after ter­mi­na­tion of the HAARP radio beam.” [6]These glow disch­ar­ges in the upper atmo­s­phere were gene­ra­ted as a part of the Defense Advan­ced Rese­arch Pro­jects Agency (DARPA) spon­so­red Basic Rese­arch on Iono­s­phe­ric Cha­rac­te­ristics and Effects (BRIOCHE) cam­paign to explore iono­s­phe­ric pheno­mena and its impact on com­mu­ni­ca­ti­ons and space wea­t­her. See “[7] Owning the Wea­t­her 2025” by the US Airforce.
Using the 3.6-megawatt high-frequency (HF) HAARP trans­mit­ter, the plasma clouds, or balls of plasma, are being stu­died for use as arti­fi­cial mir­rors at alti­tu­des 50 kilo­me­ters below the natu­ral iono­s­phere and are to be used for reflec­tion of HF radar and com­mu­ni­ca­ti­ons signals.
[8] Here is more on the stee­ring of HAARP — from the Star Lab of the Stan­ford University.

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