Words are our Best Weapon Against the Lies of History (Truth in the Root of the Word).
Why is there even a market for bulbs like this, if they’re so illegal and unsafe?
Many motorists have been confused by marketing claims for the blue bulbs, which falsely and incorrectly equate the blue bulbs’ performance with the very expensive arc-discharge (“Xenon”) headlamps found on top-line luxury cars. They have been led to believe that by replacing their car’s headlamp bulbs with the blue-coated bulbs, their headlamps’ performance will be increased. In fact, quite the opposite is true; their headlamps’ performance is decreased by the use of blue bulbs.
To answer the above question, Why is there a market for these bulbs if they are illegal, produces harmful glare, disorientation, blindness,…and a very odd radiating heat. Well, because they were not made to be car headlights, they were made to be Weapons.
Xenon was discovered in England by the Scottish chemist William Ramsay and English chemist Morris Travers on July 12, 1898, shortly after their discovery of the elements krypton and neon. They found xenon in the residue left over from evaporating components of liquid air. Ramsay suggested the name xenon for this gas from the Greek word ξένον [xenon], neuter singular form of ξένος [xenos], meaning ‘foreign(er)’, ‘strange(r)’, or ‘guest’.
Neuter Foreign Strange Guest!?neutralizeverb
make (something) ineffective by applying an opposite force or effect.
NeutronThe neutron is a subatomic particle. The neutron is essential to the production of nuclear power. After the neutron was discovered in 1932, it was quickly realized that neutrons might act to form a nuclear chain reaction.When nuclear fission was discovered in 1938, it became clear that, if a fission event produced neutrons, each of these neutrons might cause further fission events, etc., in a cascade known as a chain reaction. These events and findings led to the first self-sustaining nuclear reactor and the first nuclear weapon.‘Free’ neutrons, or individual neutrons free of the nucleus, are effectively a form of ionizing radiation, and as such, are a biological hazard, depending upon dose. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neutroninvestigate, disseminate: Fission Event, Critical Mass, Nuclear reactors (neutron capture)
Compared to uncolored bulbs, Blue headlight bulbs are able to produce more glare with less light because of the difference between the “signal image”, which is what an observer sees when looking at an illuminated headlamp, and the “beam pattern”, which is the light viewed from behind the headlamp facing forward.
What about real Xenon headlamps that are blue from the factory?
Genuine arc-discharge (also called metal-halide HID) headlamps run with a very purplish-white character similar to an electronic photoflash, because the same technology is at work—an electrical arc jumping through an atmosphere of Xenon gas. But despite the purplish appearance, this light is actually white with a discrete blue component. That is, most of the light from a Xenon headlamp is white, and there is also blue.
The emerging understanding is that there may be not only a split between the glare-sensitive and non-glare-sensitive amongst the populace, but also among those particularly sensitive to blue, violet and/or near-UV light, and those not particularly sensitive to these wavelengths.
This helps explain why some find High Intensity Discharge headlamps menacingly painful and consider them hazardous to share the road with, while others consider them no problem at all.
Particle Tractor Beam
Particle/ tractor beam experiments used the momentum of light particles (or photons) to impart motion. But this latest device relies on the energy of the laser heating up the particles and the air around them.
By changing the laser beam’s polarisation (the direction in which the light waves vibrate) they were able to move the position of the hotspot to manipulate the glass spheres.
“We can move smoothly from one polarisation to another and thereby stop the particle or reverse its direction at will,” said co-author Dr Cyril Hnatovsky from ANU.
[Note: Pay attention to what things are named. It indicates what they are being used against, or its true purpose. (i.e. ANU. News announcement: Tractor beam created: the ‘holy grail for laser physicists’ )]
To manipulate the particle, the team move the position of the hotspot by carefully controlling the polarisation of the laser beam.
“We have devised a technique that can create unusual states of polarisation in the doughnut shaped laser beam, such as star-shaped (axial) or ring polarised (azimuthal),” Dr Hnatovsky said.
“We can move smoothly from one polarisation to another and thereby stop the particle or reverse its direction at will.”
The technique used by the researchers is versatile because it requires only a single beam to push or pull the objects.
A force field confined to a collimated beam with clean borders, is one of the principal characteristics of tractor and repulsor beams.
…A beam (in the guise of many objects used by law enforcement scrambles ocular fluid and temporarily blinds victims for 10-15 min.
One of the more controversial topics involving Nikola Tesla is what became of many of his technical and scientific papers after he died in 1943.
Just before his death at the height of World War II, he claimed that he had perfected his so-called “death beam.”
High-intensity discharge lamps (HID lamps) are a type of electrical gas-discharge lamp which produces light by means of an electric arc between tungsten electrodes housed inside a translucent or transparent fused quartz or fused alumina arc tube. This tube is filled with both gas and metal salts. The gas facilitates the arc’s initial strike. Once the arc is started, it heats and evaporates the metal salts forming plasma, which greatly increases the intensity of light produced by the arc and reduces its power consumption. High-intensity discharge lamps are a type of arc lamp.
An arc is the discharge that occurs when a gas is ionized. A high voltage is pulsed across the lamp to “ignite” or “strike” the arc, after which the discharge can be maintained at a lower voltage. The “strike” requires an electrical circuit with an igniter and a ballast. The ballast is wired in series with the lamp and performs two functions.
First, when the power is first switched on, the igniter/starter (which is wired in parallel across the lamp) sets up a small current through the ballast and starter. This creates a small magnetic field within the ballast windings. A moment later the starter interrupts the current flow from the ballast, which has a high inductance and therefore tries to maintain the current flow (the ballast opposes any change in current through it); it cannot, as there is no longer a ‘circuit’. As a result, a high voltage appears across the ballast momentarily – to which the lamp is connected, therefore the lamp receives this high voltage across it which ‘strikes’ the arc within the tube/lamp. The circuit will repeat this action until the lamp is ionized enough to sustain the arc.
I really enjoy how they make it seems so logical -“incapacitate an aggressor…who is a mile away.” Should I state the obvious. The person with the high-intensity light IS the aggressor!
The StunRay® XL-2000 is a high-intensity hand-held portable spotlight. It produces an intensely focused (collimated) beam of incoherent optical radiation, with a spectrum that has both visible and invisible near-infrared wavelengths. It can immobilize suspects for minutes, actually it is longer, but you won’t remember!
…it’s Called STUN Ray for a reason.
Photokeratitis or ultraviolet keratitis is a painful eye condition caused by exposure of insufficiently protected eyes to the ultraviolet (UV) rays from either natural (e.g. intense sunlight at high altitudes) or artificial (e.g. the electric arc during welding) sources.
Photokeratitis is akin to a sunburn of the cornea and conjunctiva, and is not usually noticed until several hours after exposure. Symptoms include increased tears and a feeling of pain, likened to having sand in the eyes.
The jury may be prevented by wearing eye protection that blocks most of the ultraviolet radiation.
Photokeratitis can be prevented by using sunglasses or eye protection that transmits 5–10% of visible light and absorbs almost all UV rays. Additionally, these glasses should have large lenses and side shields to avoid incidental light exposure. Sunglasses should always be worn, even when the sky is overcast, as UV rays can pass through clouds.
In the event of missing sunglass lenses, emergency lenses can be made by cutting slits in dark fabric or tape folded back onto itself. The SAS Survival Guide recommends blackening the skin underneath the eyes with charcoal (as the ancient Egyptians did) to avoid any further reflection.
The Inuit carved snow goggles from caribou antlers to help prevent snow blindness. The goggles were curved to fit the user’s face, and had a large groove cut in the back to allow for the nose. A long thin slit was cut through the goggles to allow in a small amount of light, diminishing the amount of UV rays that get through. The goggles were held to the head by a cord made of caribou sinew. Update Feb 16, 2015: I just saw these snow goggles in a 1960s british tv show, The Prisoner: Once Upon A Time.
Protective eyewear is beneficial to those exposed to ultraviolet radiation. Since light can reach the eyes from the sides, full-coverage eye protection is usually warranted if there is an increased risk of exposure, as in high-altitude mountaineering. Mountaineers are exposed to higher-than-ordinary levels of UV radiation, both because there is less atmospheric filtering and because of reflection from snow and ice.
Ordinary, untreated eyeglasses give some protection. Most plastic lenses give more protection than glass lenses, because, as noted above, glass is transparent to UVA and the common acrylic plastic used for lenses is less so. Some plastic lens materials, such as polycarbonate, inherently block most UV. Protective coating is available for eyeglass lenses that need it, but even a coating that completely blocks UV will not protect the eye from light that arrives around the lens.
“It will do an excellent job”, says the person in the video. Really? And what prey-tell would that be for???
(if the video above is not working. Here is the link. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Tt3ywx2EzLI)
He also gives us a nice close-up view of his Smart Phone with heat sensor technology, oddly enough it’s called Seek …ummmm I wonder what’s that for?
With the latest influx of these infrared and thermal detection devices in the market, I guess we’re suppose to believe everyone is concerned with “pipe leaks“…give me a break!
I dont have to tell you how disturbing this recent fad is, and the discoveries of IMAX Theaters, TV sets, Krypton filled bulbs, further leads to discontent. So precautions should be taken to protect yourselves as your consciousness Radiate. see (bottom section) Press Release- Final Solution.
Research: what are the different functions of these devices. Those which are not disclosed to the public. See videos and read comparative reviews for details. And look at the commonly asked questions of product reviews.
Commonly Asked Questions
Q. Can thermal imaging cameras see through walls? this answer should be YES. A. No. While hi-resolution and hi-sensitivity cameras can create the appearance of seeing through walls, what you are actually seeing is transmitted thermal energy. For example, if you look at the interior walls of a home when it is cold outside, you will likely see the studs in the wall. What is showing on the surface is cold transmitted from the outside, through the studs, to the surface of the drywall. It appears that you can see into the wall, but you are actually only seeing the different temperatures on the surface. Q. Can thermal imaging cameras detect plumbing leaks? A. Yes. Thermal cameras are a useful plumbing leak locator. Most cameras have a temperature difference sensitivity of .10 degree Centigrade or better. It doesn’t take a big temperature difference for the camera to see the leak. The issue is allowing that thermal energy difference enough time to transfer through the flooring to the surface. Q. Can thermal imaging cameras detect air leaks? A. Yes. Similar to plumbing applications, this ties directly to the camera sensitivity. Because the temperature change required is so slight, you can detect draft areas around doors, windows, and attic access points. Q. Will thermal imaging cameras detect moisture? A. Yes. Moist materials retain thermal energy differently, allowing the camera to pick up the differences. You should always double check a potential spot of moisture with a moisture meter since there are several things that can create the thermal anomaly you are seeing.
Precautionary Measures: How To Block IR Infrared Thermal Imaging
Thermal imaging is the primary method human detection. Whether it be a drone, a helicopter, or cardboard boxes *(empty people) carrying smartphones, thermal imaging is used to find, detect and triangulate ‘hotspots’ and works by “seeing” heat signatures.
What is Infrared (IR)? It is light (not visible to the human eye); electromagnetic radiation with longer wavelengths than visible light, extending from the red edge of the visible spectrum. If you could see the waves, the wavelength would literally be only 0.00074 to 0.3 millimeters, or 0.00004 inches to 0.01 inches.
For a quick temporary method of IR concealment, throw a blanket over yourself. A thick woolen blanket will help defeat thermal imaging. Covering with a layer of insulation, the heat is blocked (or partially blocked) so that it doesn’t radiate. This is only temporary concealment as the heat builds beneath the blanket, but it may work long enough to conceal during a quick TI scan or Drone flyover…
Other methods of partially hiding from IR is to conceal by blending in next to other warm objects like stones or thick walls that may still be holding the heat from the day. The vents in buildings may be out-flowing warm air; a source of heat that can help obscure your own thermal outline. You get the idea… wherever there is existing natural or man-made heat, you can blend in with that to help conceal your presence to an IR or thermal imager.
Wear an insulated jacket, insulated pants and a hat. It won’t be 100% but it will help lessen the heat signature. Again, the heat will build and escape through the neck openings and face. You could cover your face with cool mud, which will work temporarily. It’s all pretty much common sense; reduce, disperse, or cover the sources of heat.
Netting will help somewhat, but the holes throughout the webbing of the net will reveal some of the thermal IR heat. Netting will help to disperse the heat that may be underneath it as the airflow will be broken up somewhat by the webbing and will hide or smear hot spots better than nothing covering them at all. The heat signature will not be as intense, but spread out more. An example may be to cover a vehicle that has been running with netting, or to wear a Ghillie suit.
Put trees and/or brush between you and the suspected IR imager. Trees overhead will help break up the infrared signature, especially under a heavy canopy of leaves.
A moving heat signature at night is quicker to identify than a stationary one (up to a point).
When you are hiding your heat signature (with a Mylar space blanket or other means), under some conditions your signature may look ‘too cold’ to an IR scan of the area (an extra dark outline, or a ‘black hole’), which may make you detectable. Surely this is better than otherwise, but keep in mind that the objective is to blend in with the thermal clutter of the surroundings.
Avoid open spaces and skylines by day or night.
Note: heat is relative. If your entire environment is 98.6 degrees, you won’t disappear by any means, but the advantage of the thermal aspect will be lessened.
Note 2, all thermal cameras have what is called a dynamic range. Imagine I had a palette of 10 shades of gray available to me. As the processor of a thermal I have to assign a “color” to each temperature. The standard view would be white is hot and black is cold. If temperatures are relatively uniform, say everything the camera is seeing is between 60-70 degrees, the processor can assign a color for each degree. If the temperatures of the objects in the cameras field of view are vastly different, say 32 degrees on the cold end and 98.6 on the warm end with lots of variations in between (say a sunny winter day) the processor can no longer assign one of the 10 colors to each degree. It must assign a color to a range of temperatures, say 32 to 37 are “black”, 38 to 44 are dark gray and so on- it does have an effect on the cameras ability to resolve your temperature.
Thermal Imaging does not perform well in falling rain.
The problem with most IR cloaking methods, IR clothing or netting designed to block IR, is that it will also block the background IR – creating a black hole of varying degrees. Ideally you would want something that ‘cloaks’ or blends your IR signature such that the background scatter at your location is what the observer sees.
We are entering the age of the Drones, and there will be (are) all sorts of levels of detection capabilities. But starting with the basics of ordinary IR heat signature is at least starting somewhere…
Note the very careful language in this video. And see if you can tell the actual usage for the device.