Subject: Re: Coming soon to a theatre near you - endless mischief potential
X-Newsreader: Microsoft Outlook Express 5.00.2919.6700
Date: Sun, 13 Oct 2002 00:19:40 GMT
NNTP-Posting-Date: Sun, 13 Oct 2002 00:19:40 GMT
Organization: AT&T Worldnet
What safety regulations are you talking about.
Who is going to enforce it ?
If you are in the US, you may not have noticed what is happening around
There are dish antennae pointed at houses and streets and intersections; all
kinds of Infrared and other gizmos installed in buildings and roofs,
automobiles, etc. etc. I do not see any way of enforcing regulations when
you need expensive equipment even to detect use of such 'secret' devices;
let alone find or punish mis-use !
There is nothing in the world today to prevent high energy being produced by
any of these gizmos and towers to kill or maim people around them
(selectively), even inside their own homes !
That is why this kind of discussion is important now more than ever. The
gizmos have crossed a threshold of viability, miniaturization,
productization and marketing - all in relatively total secrecy. People are
able to deny their existence and every manifestation and yet find enough
'lynch-mob' company to accompany them in the denials.
People have dealt with far greater dangers as a community before (eg.
Nuclear, Biological, Chemical) - by bringing the facts out in the open light
for all to see.
This EM stuff, however, is still completely secret !
Get everything out in the open for all to see the perpetrators !
"Adam Seychell" wrote in message
> I've heard these fictional claims before. Even if there were audiable
> sounds due to secondary effects, I somehow don't think it will pass
> the safety regulations around most of the world. Sorry, just a gut
> feeling I have...
> firstname.lastname@example.org (milne_v) wrote in message
> > We've heard hypersonic sound. It could change everything.
> > by Suzanne Kantra Kirschner
> > It's the most promising audio advance in years, and it's coming this
> > fall: Hypersonic speakers, from American Technology (headed by the
> > irrepressible Woody Norris, whose radical personal flying machine
> > appeared on our August cover), focus sound in a tight beam, much like
> > a laser focuses light. The technology was first demonstrated to
> > Popular Science five years ago ("Best of What's New," Dec. '97), but
> > high levels of distortion and low volume kept it in R&D labs. When it
> > rolls out in Coke machines and other products over the next few
> > months, audio quality will rival that of compact discs.
> > The applications are many, from targeted advertising to virtual
> > rear-channel speakers. The key is frequency: The ultrasonic speakers
> > create sound at more than 20,000 cycles per second, a rate high enough
> > to keep in a focused beam and beyond the range of human hearing. As
> > the waves disperse, properties of the air cause them to break into
> > three additional frequencies, one of which you can hear. This sonic
> > frequency gets trapped within the other three, so it stays within the
> > ultrasonic cone to create directional audio.
> > Step into the beam and you hear the sound as if it were being
> > generated inside your head. Reflect it off a surface and it sounds
> > like it originated there. At 30,000 cycles, the sound can travel 150
> > yards without any distortion or loss of volume. Here's a look at a few
> > of the first applications.