References: <email@example.com> <3E0BC926.firstname.lastname@example.org> <3E0CBC35.6314A24E@cox.net>
Subject: Re: Solid State Tesla Coil Success!
X-Newsreader: Microsoft Outlook Express 5.00.2919.6700
Date: Sat, 28 Dec 2002 21:26:35 GMT
NNTP-Posting-Date: Sat, 28 Dec 2002 21:26:35 GMT
Organization: AT&T Worldnet
Not sure of what you are saying.
What does'nt exist ?
Based upon what observations ?
Have you seen miniature RF devices ?
Why can't they be installed in homes ?
There have been lots of discussions of microwave ovens and lasers and web tv
and power line zero crossings, etc. and what not that could very easily be
installed in homes.
What the hell are you saying ?
"Winfield Hill" wrote in message
> "News2020" wrote...
> > Meanwhile, fear builds among the experimenters themselves.
> > Who knows whether these guys might use it against you next ?
> > You would become the greatest threat to exposing them once
> > you are done with building your gadget. ...
> Nothing to build, News2020, we have the RF stuff already.
> Wideband antennas, probes, mixers, sensitive amplifiers,
> 0.1MHz to 22GHz spectrum analyzers, high-speed scopes, etc.
> Taking measurements at my test bench I can easily see the RF
> stuff coming our direction, RF diathermy, FM and TV stations,
> 433MHz stuff, cell-phones and cell towers, 802.11b networks,
> microwave ovens, 802.11a networks at 5GHz, etc., receiving
> up to 12GHz and beyond with my cute little helical antenna.
> The RF interference is certainly a nuisance for my sensitive
> circuits, but the power levels are so low (microwatts) that
> there's no health concern.
> If someone were doing as you suspect, one of these various
> RF items would begin to screw up and we'd surely know about
> it right away. Having never seen anything like this, and
> knowing the difficulty in creating something like what you
> fear, and deploying it, we're confidant it doesn't exist.
> - Win