Author Topic: New Haarp array: Mega Call Towers  (Read 335 times)

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Offline AlexanderStone

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New Haarp array: Mega Call Towers
« on: September 28, 2017, 03:12:16 pm »
These are being used as very large phased arrays, like radio telescope sites.

I don't have the equipment to verify it, but I'm sure they are transmitting in off band frequencies that aren't used by cell phones at all.

Given the Corpus Christi hurricane (harvey) was steered with plasma as depicted here:

I'm sure they're capable of pulsed operation. Given these towers are rated for 3,000,000 watts continuous operation, it's very likely they have continuous gigawatts available at their disposal, depending on how many towers 'participate' at that time.

I'm curious if there are any cell providers not constructing these overpowered towers?

I find it very likely that they could also use the tower superstructure itself as an antenna, so assuming a 1/4 wave antenna it would be whatever the tower's height x 4 for the wavelength: Cell towers range from 100 to 400 feet. So we will go with ~100 Meters. Light is ~300 Million meters per second, so that is 3 Mhz x 4, or about ~12 Mhz for a quarter wave antenna. 'Shortwave' (ionosphere reflecting) is 3-30 Mhz, so there is your haarp array. With precise timing you could focus it in a huge number of directions.

FCC states that most towers operate at 5-10 watts per channel. ERP is 'effective radiated power' it is just how 'focused' the beam is:

They limit towers to 500 watts (ERP) per channel. A ~3 decibel antenna doubles ERP. The signal radiates in a donut shape around the tower, with higher gain antennas squishing the donut down, so it radiates more power perpendicular to the tower.

There maybe dozens of channels total, so that is a ~2.9 Megawatt discrepancy. There is no reason for that sort of cost, and it wouldn't be possible to secure an FCC license for something with that much transmitting power, not 'officially' anyway.

haarp used 2.810 MHz in the HF band.

Antennas don't have to be used at their 'perfect' quarter wave, but can cover a range of frequencies (just with less 'focus', or 'gain').