BIOSIGINT amplification


The electric activity of the body including that of the brain constitutes bioelectric signals intelligence (SIGINT). It generates a magnetic field which can be read with magnetic resonance techniques.

Techniques related to static electric charge build-up can amplify the signal.



Why is a directed energy attack initiated by static electric charge build-up? (Ionized/electrified air and body surface)

To have a large number of electrons available for remote monitoring techniques (including in the air).

A directed energy attack may be initiated by generation of static electric charge or in other terms by static electric charge build-up. The air may become ionized or electrified and similarly the body surface may become charged.

Electrons in atoms and molecules may be energized and led to transition to higher orbitals or leave the atom, in which case ionization occurs. As electrons are removed from atoms, positively and negatively charged atoms or ions are created depending on their excess or deficiency of electrons respectively, while a large number of free electrons is also generated.

Upon the influence of a static electric field and a certain microwave field, it is possible to induce ionization, e.g. ionization of hydrogen. The atom configuration changes in a manner that favors lowering of the ionization threshold through dynamical resonance mechanisms (cf. Stark effect). Ions and free electrons will be generated. This results in an excess of electrons available for remote monitoring techniques such as magnetic and cyclotron resonance and therefore to an amplification of the signal.

A quasi-static electric field may be used, that is an electric field that is alternating or changing so slowly that it can be practically considered static. Fields with small frequency of alternation such as ELF who have a frequency up to 30 Hz are considered quasi-static.

It is therefore important to use “Earthing” in order to cancel this mechanism which uses electric fields. It is noted that as this is an amplification mechanism, it may be expected that there is alleviation and unfortunately not disappearance of targeting.




Microwave radiation is non-ionizing radiation. However, under certain conditions a microwave frequency can induce ionization. Can you elaborate and specifically mention which frequency is this?

Enhanced ionization of hydrogen can occur, if a static electric field is combined parallelly with a microwave field [1]. The static electric field shifts the energy level of the electron (Stark shift) to specific new levels. Resonances may be established between these and the microwave field thereby leading to ionization. A tunneling mechanism may be involved which allows the electron to overcome an energetic barrier. Transitions may take place simultaneously at several frequencies due to resonances [2].
The ionization may be dependent on the strength of the static field. It can occur on a narrow range of static field strengths and can be sensitive to small changes of strength [6]. The polarization of the microwave may also significantly influence the ionization. Notable results are reported for circularly and elliptically polarized microwaves [1] and a specific interest has been demonstrated for low-frequency elliptically polarized microwaves which show enhanced hydrogen ionization at specific frequencies [3].
What is the microwave frequency that ionizes hydrogen? The scientists report results that they obtained using microwaves of 8.105 GHz ([1] and cited therein Galvez et al 2005) and 3.5539 GHz (Schlultz 2003 referenced by [1]). Also, 9.904 GHz is used by [3] and cited therein Bellermann et al (1996, 1997).
The lowest frequency of the above is a microwave which is just over the UHF limit of 3 GHz. The 3 to 30 GHz band represents the Super High Frequency (SHF) range which has the notable feature of being used for most RADAR transmitters.
Initial experiments in this scientific area were studying the ionization of hydrogen either under the effect of the static electric field or under the effect of the microwave field [4]. In the last case, indicative frequencies of 9.92 GHz and 36.02 GHz are cited [4]. Also, it is mentioned that typical experimental conditions in these experiments are represented by the use of 10 GHz [3].
Note: Scientists may mention that they use a microwave cavity of the specified frequency.
[1] Richards, D. (2005). The effect of parallel static and microwave electric fields on excited hydrogen atoms. New Journal of Physics, 7, 138. (pdf available)
[2] Oks, E., & Uzer, T. (2000). Multifrequency resonance transitions in the ionization of hydrogen by a single-frequency microwave field. Journal of Physics B, 33(11), 1985–1995. (pdf on deepdyve - free 14 day trial)
[3] Richards, D. (1997). Stark-state resonances induced by low-frequency elliptically polarized fields. Journal of Physics B: 30(18), 4019–4047. (pdf on deepdyve - free 14 day trial)
[4] Heppenheimer T.A. NSF Periodical “Mosaic” Vol. 20, No 2, 1989 p.2
[5] Shepelyansky, D. (2012). Microwave ionization of hydrogen atoms - Scholarpedia.
[6] Yiwu, D., Menya, Y., Weike, A., & Chunshan, H. (1999). A One-Dimensional Model of Hydrogen Molecular Ion. Communications in Theoretical Physics, 31(1), 27–32.




What can enhance the ionization probability of hydrogen?

The combination of a static field with a microwave field

Dynamic resonances between the microwave field and the Stark frequency induced by the static field.
"The main effects of interest here are the resonances between the microwave field and the Stark frequency induced by the static field. It was shown how these resonances are responsible for an enhanced ionization signal over a narrow range of static field strengths, for fixed microwave field amplitude and frequency." "The ionization of hydrogen in strong microwave fields is a fundamental problem in atomic physics and nonlinear dynamics." Transitions take place "simultaneously at several resonance frequencies when a strong static field is added parallel to a linearly polarized microwave field of comparable strength."
"The ionization rate is very sensitive to small changes of the external electrostatic field"

The Stark effect and the Zeeman effect: what do we mean when we say that they represent the splitting of spectral lines due to the presence of an electric or a magnetic field respectively?

Opposites attract, similar repel. The positively charged nucleus and the negatively charged electrons will create an atom configuration that holds because the force balance works. That is, it is sustainable within the atom. As a result, the electrons hold positions or orbits at specific distances from the nucleus and from each other. By extension, they hold specific energetic content (due to the nucleus attraction and the electron-electron repulsion).
In the presence of a magnetic field or an electric field, new magnetic or electric forces will be exerted. The force balance within the atom may have to change to accommodate these new influences. As a result, different configurations may be favored with new distances from the nucleus and between electrons.
In certain cases, an electron which was orbiting at a certain distance from the nucleus may now have to orbit either at a slightly smaller or at a slightly higher distance, with both cases being possible. As a result, its energetic content might be slightly lower or slightly higher than before. Two different configurations are probable.
If a certain configuration was responsible for a certain emission spectral line, it is possible that we will now have two lines instead of one, with similar energetic content, one lower and one higher. It would be as if one line split into two.



Hydrogen ionization with low-frequency elliptically polarized fields

"Stark-state resonances induced by low-frequency elliptically polarized fields"


"We analyze the effect of a low-frequency elliptically polarized electric field on an excited hydrogen atom using classical dynamics. It is shown that at particular frequencies the ionization probability is a non-monotonic function of the field strength and that at these frequencies the classical ionization probabilities agree well with those of experiment. We show that this unusual behaviour is produced by resonance between Stark states and the driving field near the circularly polarized limit." (pdf available with 14-day free trial)





H+ influence has an impact on proton pumps and by extension to cellular metabolism



As mentioned by Melnick RL et al 1982, "Adey (*) has suggested that cationic binding sites at membrane surfaces (those with high binding affinities for H+ and Ca2+) may be involved in the initial transductive coupling between weak electromagnetic fields and cell surface events." (quote from 



The proton pumps of the respiratory chain accept electrons from the Krebs cycle and pump H+ outside of the mitochondrial matrix (outside of the inner mitochondrial membrane). With more H+ outside the inner mitochondrial membrane and less H+ within, a gradient is created.


This gradient will transverse the ATP synthase, which is actually a proton pump, and will mechanically change its confirmation thereby leading to enzymatic synthesis of ATP. ATP is the main energetic resource of the cell.


By interfering with the H+ ion, the energetic production of the cell and thereby the cellular function may be significantly compromised.


This means that H+ interference with electromagnetic radiation can be used as a non-lethal biological disabling technique.


* W. R. ADEY, Frequency and power windowing in tissue interactions with weak electromagnetic fields. Proc. IEEE 68, 119-125 (1980).

Figure: From



"Effects of millimeter wave irradiation on ATP synthesis and calcium transport in mitochondria."

Melnick RL et al 1982

(pdf available with free registration)


Five groups of soviet investigators namely Kolodub and Yevtushenko (4), Belokrinitskii and Tarasyuk (5), Dumansky and Rudichenko (6), Faytel'berg-blank and Sivorinovs'kiy (7), and Zablyubovskaya et al. (8) have reported an uncoupling of oxidative phosphorylation in liver mitochondria isolated from rats which were exposed to very low power density irradiation (less than or equal to 1 mW/cm^2) from electromagnetic fields at 7 kHz, 2.4 GHz, 2.5 GHz, 10 GHz, and 46 GHz, respectively.


Four studies at or near some of these frequencies at higher power densities does not alter oxidative phosphorylation.