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From: Robert Baer
X-Mailer: Mozilla 4.75 [en] (Win98; U)
Subject: Re: Tracker implant for children - Real or Fake?
References: <email@example.com> <3D7AFA3D.D1C3B84A@earthlink.net>
Date: Mon, 09 Sep 2002 00:47:34 GMT
NNTP-Posting-Date: Sun, 08 Sep 2002 17:47:34 PDT
Organization: EarthLink Inc. -- http://www.EarthLink.net
Mike Poulton wrote:
> On 08 Sep 2002, Robert Baer said:
> > (1) Absolutely *no* battery needs to be included!
> > energy can be directly derived from the fluids in the body.
> That requires that at least one electrode dissociate and go
> solution. That would put metal ions into the body in high
> concentrations, and almost certainly cause local tissue damage.
> Furthermore, the current flow would be noticeable and
> bothersome. I
> don't think the FDA or any other health organization would ever
> such a device.
** Metal ions are not needed, and a few microamps max i think would be
below noticeable threshold where pain receptors exist, and there are few
*inside* the body.
> > (2) Pulsed power needs to be only a few tens of milliwatts
> (but could
> > be as high as 100mW if need), as it is not difficult to
> > microwatts elsewhere.
> He specifically indicated that it is to operate on existing
> (cell phone) bands. Cell phones have good antennae, are not
> shielded by
> human tissue, and still need a watt or so -- and they don't
> even work
> well in some buildings. With a dipole on one end and a yagi on
> other, 100mW is NOT receivable for more than a few miles.
> obviously not enough. Cell phone repeaters are nowhere near as
> good as
> a decent yagi, and thus have even less range.
** Miles of detection is not necessary, especially for a (semi) stealth
transmitter. The desigh tradeoff for "stealth" is a minimum power to
achieve specific minimal goals (1=identification, 2=reasonable chance of
location in specified area).
> > (3) Antenna length can be very short compares to a
> wavelength and
> > still
> > radiate a reasonable amount of energy for "short-range"
> > Not fake; see my other response above.
> We are not concerned with short-range *detection*. We need
> medium range
> *reception*. The signal has to be clearly receivable (not just
> detectable) by existing cell systems in pretty much any
> location. In
> other words, it needs performance comparable to or better than
> phones. Since phones have a watt and a darn good antenna, it
> stands to
> reason that a tracker with an implanted antenna needs much more
> than a
** Sorry, this is *not* stealth in any sense.
If you want zero power for satellite detection, then use a brilliantly
colored, large piece of cloth attached to a hat on the victim.
10 feet square area is the published commercial resolution; i leave it
to your imagination as to how much better the actual (military)
> Mike Poulton
> MTP Technologies
> Not only do I speak for my company, I AM my company!
> Live free or die!
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