What do we know about the electromagnetic targeting / actuation / harassment signal?

 
A bioactive signal integrated in a covert military defense RADAR signal of the "full spectrum" type, with very low energy i.e. below the background noise threshold, establishing an electromagnetic fence, possibly globally.
 
Ultrawide band, spread spectrum, "full spectrum". Does "full spectrum" refer to the most operated continuous spectrum?
 
 
1. The electromagnetic targeting signal is a bioactive signal which is expected to be integrated in a covert military defense RADAR signal, most probably a signal used for aerospace defense cf. missile defense, as well as naval defense.
 
There are historic precedents like the Woodpecker RADAR signal and the PAVE PAWS signal (or also "the Oregon signal") where a bioactive signal is embedded in the military defense RADAR signal. The Woodpecker has been alleged to induce nuclear magnetic resonance in human tissues. The PAVE PAWS signal contained a modulation feature near the 16 Hz frequency which had been shown to induce maximal calcium efflux from the brain, most possibly due to ion resonance.
 
2. Covert military defense RADAR signals can be of the ultra wideband type (UWB), operating as an electromagnetic fence
 
An ultra-wideband signal (UWB) is a very wide signal i.e. a signal which includes a large number of frequencies or frequency bands. In other words, a signal with a large frequency range or bandwidth. By definition, it is a signal which is more than 500 MHz wide or more than 20% of the central frequency (whichever is the lesser). An example of a 1.6 GHz wide signal is provided in this video time point https://youtu.be/tSjYVP705TU?t=135 (Figure 1)An example of a 94 MHz-wide signal starting from 6 MHz and ending at 100 MHz has been provided by Martin Bott in this video time point https://youtu.be/N2tpWsAq2FA?t=191 (Figure 2)
 
 

 

Figure 1: Screen capture from video https://youtu.be/tSjYVP705TU showing a 1.6 GHz -wide UWB signal.

 

 

 

Figure 2: Screen capture from Martin Bott's video (https://youtu.be/N2tpWsAq2FA) demonstrating a UWB signal. This is a shortwave signal, given that the 6 to 100 MHz frequency interval it covers belongs to the shortwave radio frequencies. Martin notes that its very high pulse repetition rate of 100.000 pulses per second makes the signal unsuitable for long-range surveillance.

 

 

 

Ultra-wideband was previously known as pulse radio. Specific spectrum bands are allocated to UWB. The FCC authorized the unlicensed use of UWB in the frequency range from 3.1 to 10.6 GHz. It is used by RADAR imaging devices, such as "in-wall" and "through-wall" detection, ground penetrating radar, medical imaging, construction and home repair imaging, mining, and surveillance devices" as mentioned by this ITU reference. The popular Walabot device is a UWB RADAR (Technical Brief PDF).

 
As mentioned by Wikipedia “some UWB formats (mainly pulse-based) may be made to appear like a slight rise in background noise to any receiver unaware of the signal’s complex pattern.” It is therefore possible that signal intelligence analysts may miss or ignore it as they might choose to readjust spectrum analysis baseline to what appears as noise on a certain day or period of analysis. Also, these signals are designed to not interfere with telecommunications or other spectrum services.
 
Covert UWB signals are below noise threshold and have low probability of detection/intercept (LPD/LPI) (thesis https://calhoun.nps.edu/handle/10945/2763 e-page 55, citing thesis https://calhoun.nps.edu/handle/10945/2285). The pulse-repetition frequency (PRF) is random, mimicking white-noise. They can operate effectively as a security fence as they can establish a stationary radio frequency perimeter. In addition to being a reflective RADAR, UWB can be used to encode the information necessary for communications. UWB sensors are leading candidate sensors for full spectrum coverage of target reflections. Due to the width of the UWB frequency spectrum and the different ways unique frequencies reflect off of different materials, UWB sensors can discriminate between different environment targets including people carrying weapons or not etc.
 
In recapitulation, a military defense RADAR signal can operate as an electromagnetic fence, establishing a stationary electromagnetic frequency perimeter, below noise threshold with low probability of detection/intercept (LPD/LPI). In addition to acting as a reflective RADAR, it can be used for encoding of communication information.
 
 
The notion of "full spectrum"
 
There is a special category of RADAR signals called "full spectrum". This notion may refer to the most operated continuous spectrum band. If we consult the electromagnetic spectrum frequencies at the link https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electromagnetic_spectrum, we may reach the conclusion that the frequencies we mostly hear about are from the ELF to the UHF range which for ITU is up to 3 GHz (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ultra_high_frequencybut is being overlapped by the IEEE S band (2-4 GHz). Therefore, we would tend to reach the conclusion that "full spectrum" may be from the beginning of the spectrum up to approximately 5 GHz.
 
It is known that there exist geomagnetic pulsations that are below 1 Hz, which influence the ionosphere according to magnetospheric science studies and which are reported to affect the autonomous nervous system. We should consider at least the first group of pulsations of continuous type termed Pc1 starting from 0.2 Hz.
 
In conclusion, the notion of "full spectrum" may refer to the mostly operated continuous spectrum starting from 0.2-0.3 Hz up to 5 GHz.

 

 

 

 

 

Implications for detection and protection/countermeasures

 

A UWB signal or a "full spectrum" signal with complex structure and with energy that is so low that it is almost indistinguishable from background noise could only be detected by highly specialized analysts using very sophisticated expensive equipment (oscilloscopes and spectrum analyzers).

 

Also, blocking such a low energy signal which additionally covers many frequency bands appears extremely difficult. Does this mean that there are no countermeasures? It is alleged that what must be blocked are the components of the complex waveform which target the frequencies of the most important signalling ions and specifically the neural signaling ions, as these are responsible for the major brain rhythms. These frequencies are in the ELF range. 

 

If ion movements are remotely synchronized, that means that the major brain rhythms will be synchronized to those of the remote interface. This would be an important step towards obtaining control of brain function, as the brain would then become highly susceptible to an external signal similar to neural code.

 

Suggested countermeasures are of the "active" type in addition to "passive" shielding, the latter referring to earthing/grounding, as well as to shielding material which lowers general electromagnetic exposure intensifying effects. For "active" protection, magnetic generators such as randomly moving magnets controlled programmatically could be used. In addition to using a "random" moving/rotating function, such moving magnet countermeasures would be most effective if they generated patterns that prevented ion targeting frequencies, which are in the ELF range.