Directed energy attacks, Havana Syndrome: The investigative scientific theory of magnetic resonance

 

 

The magnetic resonance frequencies transform humans to emitters and by signal reversal to actuation targets

 

A 2014 NSA memo* that was provided to a CIA officer who suffered a directed-energy attack, mentioned that a country that is hostile to the United States was associated in 2012 with a high-powered microwave weapon that "is designed to bathe a target's living quarters in microwaves, causing numerous physical effects, including a damaged nervous system".

 

It could be alleged that the system that is responsible at present for directed energy attacks, including in the general population, could be described as designed to transform a target's living quarters into a "magnetic resonance chamber" allowing remote monitoring in a manner similar to magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Upon signal reversal, actuation could be performed.

 

It could actually be alledged that the entire planet is transformed into a "resonance chamber" due to global surveillance signals.

 

MRI or more generally nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) requires a magnetic field which in the clinical setting is provided by a magnet (electromagnet) with a strength of approximately 1 Tesla. Also, electromagnetic radiation is required, typically in the range of 45 MHz. These two conditions, when combined, induce magnetic resonance of the hydrogen nucleus spins of the human body, which are found for instance in water, the body's most abundant substance. When this occurs, the spins absorb and subsequently reemit radiation. The energy emitted by the human body is received by special equipment and an image is created with a grayscale that depends on the distribution of hydrogen atoms in the body. 

 

It is important to understand that we are found in the Earth's magnetic field which, although of low strength of 50 μT/0.5 Gauss, is sufficient for what is termed as "Earth's field NMR" (EFNMR) and by extension "Earth's field MRI". EFNMR is a special case of low-field NMR.
 
The electromagnetic frequency required in this case is approximately 2.1 KHz. This means that if that frequency or its harmonics exist in the environment, or alternatively if a related pulsing pattern is modulated on a carrier, a human is transformed to an emitter.
 
Upon signal reversal, remote actuation could be performed.
 
*cited in NYT article

 

 

 

 

Remote sensing techniques for biofield monitoring including remote neural monitoring: Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR), electron spin resonance (ESR) and cyclotron resonance (cf. ions), all in Earth’s magnetic field

 
It is of note that electron spin resonance and electron cyclotron resonance which appear to be induced similarly, represent the most common approach. Total electron content determination is an extremely important analysis which safeguards global communications and satellite services in general, including GNSS/GPS. It is expected that electron analyses must be very advanced.
 
 

The theory (1 of 2) | NMR and ESR for magnetoencephalograms (MEGs)

 

Magnetic resonance of the hydrogen nucleus (proton spin resonance) is used in magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to image the hydrogen nuclei or simply protons of water molecules which are very abundant in the human body. As they are differentially distributed, they allow for the generation of images with varied contrast similar to a grayscale.
 
Our protons and electrons could be considered as charged balls which self-rotate or spin under the influence of the magnetic field B of the Earth with a proportional frequency. They possess the magnetic property termed “spin” represented by a self-rotation axis as shown in the image (blue arrow). The spin is similar to a compass and is performing a special rotation around B (green arrow), similar to drawing a cone, which is called precession.
 

 

Figure 1: Hydrogen nucleus (proton) or electron with spin (blue) precessing around the magnetic field (B). The brain magnetic field chages the phase of the spin. By measureing the phase change we can determine the magnetic field that caused it.

 

 
We consider that the spin performs a 360° rotation. During this rotation, the brain magnetic activity at a given time point may exert a magnetic force on the spin and change its phase i.e. its position on the unit cycle. For example, from a 20° phase, the spin may acquire a 90° phase. The phase change in this case is 70°. It is possible to measure the phase change (or phase shift) and determine the strength of the magnetic field of the brain which caused it at a certain time point. By measuring the shift at different time points, we can determine the magnetic activity of the brain at these time points and thereby obtain a magnetoencephalogram for a certain interval. It can be said that the magnetic activity of the brain modulates the phase change of the spins.
 
In order to proceed to measurement, we take advantage of a special property of spins: they absorb electromagnetic radiation of the same frequency as that of their precession and as a result they are excited energetically. This response of the spins is called magnetic resonance and the related magnetic resonance frequency, is the precession frequency or Larmor frequency. When present in a MRI scanner of 1 T, the hydrogen nucleus precesses at 42.5781 MHz, while in the Earth’s magnetic field of approximately 0,000050 T (50μΤ), it precesses at 2,1 KHz. We irradiate the spins with the corresponding frequency. The spins are excited and absorb the provided energy and then they relax by emitting electromagnetic radiation. By using suitable electromagnetic radiation sequences for irradiation, we can obtain an emission pattern which can be analyzed to determine the phase change.
 
in addition to hydrogen nucleus resonance which corresponds to proton spin resonance, we can also use electron spin resonance. When the electron spin is found in Earth's magnetic field it precesses at 1.4 MHz.
 
However, a strong collective signal from a group of spins can only be acquired if the spins are aligned. If we consider a group of small flashlights pointing in random directions, we will receive a diffuse light signal. On the contrary, if the flashlights are aligned, we will receive an intense light signal.
 
For this purpose, we need to align the spins. This can be performed with a strong static magnetic field as is the case of clinical MRI. Alternatively, it is possible to use a magnetoquasistatic wave, which is a wave of such low frequency that it can be considered practically static. Also, circularly polarized electromagnetic radiation mediates significant spin alignment.
 
In recapitulation, the magnetic field of the brain can change the phase of the spins and this phase change can be measured with magnetic resonance. To this purpose, we align the spins and we irradiate them with electromagnetic energy at the magnetic resonance frequency. The spins absorb and subsequently emit electromagnetic radiation. The emission pattern allows to measure the phase change of the spins which occurred as a result of the influence of the magnetic field of the brain. Based on the measured phase change on different time points, the magnetic activity of the brain is determined for these time points and a magnetoencephalogram is obtained for the given interval.

 

 

 

 

The related published techniques - Functional magnetic resonance beyond fMRI-BOLD equivalent to a magnetoencephalogram (MEG)

Magnetic resonance current density imaging (MRCDI) and magnetic resonance electrical impedance tomography (MREIT) 

 

The above described techniques could be considered to represent functional magnetic resonance as the functional activity e.g. of the brain can be probed. We refer to fMRI-BOLD to indicate "blood-oxygenation-level"-dependent functional MRI, where the signal representing the function of the brain is provided by the oxygenation of the blood. The latter is determined by the magnetic resonance signal of hemoglobin.

 

Two magnetic resonance techniques, which could resemble functional magnetic resonance as described in the previous section, are currently used in settings where we wish to perform brain electric stimulation therapy. In such cases we apply a certain current on the head and we would like to know how the current accesses the different areas of the head. The techniques of Magnetic Resonance Current Density Imaging (MRCDI) and Magnetic Resonance Electrical Impedance Tomography (MREIT) respond to this question. The publication of Göksu et al 2018 on MRCDI includes a case without current injection. Also, the follow-up MRCDI publication of Göksu et al 2021 reports sensitivity and resolution improvement. The references on these techniques mentioned below illustrate the principle of remote neural monitoring described in the previous section.

 

Electron Paramagnetic Resonance (Electron Spin Resonance)

 

 

 

The theory (2 of 2) | Cyclotron resonance