China and Russia Launch Experiments to Modify the Atmosphere

HAARP, Wiki
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Militaries of the world are in a race to control the ionosphere.  They seek to bounce radio signals around the Earth for communications and weather war.  China and Russia now are testing this technology above Europe. High-energy microwaves can stimulate the ionosphere with very-low-frequency radio signals that penetrate ground or water. Soviets were the first to use this technology for submarine communication. Changing the ionosphere can be directed to disrupt satellite communications. The US learned from the Russians and built HAARP in Alaska, and now is in the forefront of these experiments.  This technology can modify weather and create natural disasters, such as hurricanes, cyclones, and earthquakes. Critics say it also can affect human brains. -GEG

 

  • The countries are testing a technology for possible military application, say Chinese scientists involved in the project
  • Militaries have been in a race to control the ionosphere, which allows radio signals to bounce long distances for communication, for decades

A total of five experiments were carried out in June. One, on June 7, caused physical disturbance over an area as large as 126,000 sq km (49,000 square miles), or about half the size of Britain.

The modified zone, looming more than 500km (310 miles) high over Vasilsursk, a small Russian town in eastern Europe, experienced an electric spike with 10 times more negatively charged subatomic particles than surrounding region

In another experiment on June 12, the temperature of thin, ionised gas in high altitude increased more than 100 degrees Celsius (212 degrees Fahrenheit) because of the particle flux.

The particles, or electrons, were pumped into the sky by Sura, an atmospheric heating facility in Vasilsursk built by the former Soviet Union’s military during the cold war.

The Sura base fired up an array of high-power antennas and injected a large amount of microwaves into the high atmosphere. The peak power of the high frequency radio waves could reach 260 megawatts, enough to light a small city.

Zhangheng-1, a Chinese electromagnetic surveillance satellite, collected the data from orbit with cutting-edge sensors. The pumping and fly-by required precise coordination to achieve effective measurement.

When Zhangheng approached the target zone, for instance, the sensors would switch to burst mode to analyse samples every half-second, much faster than usual, to increase data resolution.

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