Thursday, 20 September 2007

How Useful is a Microwave Detector/Sensor (For Targets Of Covert Warfare)?

There are quite a number of microwave detectors on the market. They are handy because they enable a target to know whether and when they are under attack, and even give the type and intensity of beams involved. They will give you some needed peace of mind. They should however never be depended on as a deterrent against DEW attacks.

DEW attacks meant to cause injury or disease are usually launched when the target is least able to know they are being attacked, for example when sleeping, when engaging in activities that raise body temperature; the warmth serving to camouflage the heating effect of an attack, etc. In such circumstances, a microwave detector is of limited use, especially when the attackers know of its presence.

Attacks can also be launched at incremental rates in order not to alert the target of the attack, so that they do not scan their surroundings. The target is first bombarded with low level beams, the intensity of which is gradually increased to desired, mostly dangerous levels. The effect on the target is the boiling-frog allegory.

There are cases when attacks are launched even when the target can know they are under attack. This is usually done in those instances where the perp is certain the target will not retaliate in any way whatsoever. This is especially true in cases where the victim of abuse is a woman.

There are other times when the fear of retaliation exists, but the need for attack is so high within commanding ranks the perps have no choice but to stick their necks out. These then are high priority cases and usually involve targets who require immediate silencing because their next act cannot be tolerated; and still those who have not yet had their personalities destroyed or completely surrounded so that an opportunity for the next attack isn't certain. They can be high profile cases that require to be kept firmly in place by any means necessary, in which case the perp would have been offered up as expendable bait in the possible case of retaliation. This is playing the game by pieces, in which case the threat is exchanged for some worthless zombie-like person.

A detector is absolutely useless as a deterrent in such cases, however comprehensive or complex it is. If it gives out an audio signal then chances are that the target will eventually be forced to turn it off because the perp wont be bothered by this.

Whatever situation you are in, the detector will only perform the function of deterrent to a limited extent, unless you combine it with something perps are always afraid of, which is a camcorder. Keeping it handy, ready to shoot, besides your detector, at home or while out and about, is your best bet of curtailing overall attacks.

Be ready to record instances when the detector shows dangerous levels of radiation. It would be a good idea to keep a recording of the device during routine testing. For example, if your detector is capable of picking up static as well as dynamic radiation, then keep some recordings of such detection, before and after an event, which will serve as evidence your device wasn't malfunctioning at the time you recorded high levels of attack.

Depending on how intensely you are being watched, perps will know that you have purchased a detector, and will also know whether you are keeping a camera at hand with a view to recording instances of attack. They will attempt to launch attacks when your guard is down, when they are certain no evidence of this can be collected.

If you become overly vigilant then they will resort to taking quick and intense shots at you when your back is turned, turning the microwave device off as soon as your attention is not distracted. These attacks will be less than what you have normally become accustomed to, otherwise the perps will switch frequencies if they know the detection range of your sensor, which will in most cases be to a frequency that does much less damage than the alternative, otherwise it would already have been in use.

All in all, possession of a detector/sensor will spare a target a good deal of the torture planned for them. In cases where attacks cannot stop even when the target has detected and is locating the bombardment, the detector still does the job of warning of the attack and sometimes also of the kind and intensity. This can be useful for a number of reasons, including directed remedies against the damage done to the system such as medication or exercise.

Detectors with audio signals offer the best protection compared to those that either only have a gauge or a led indicator. They can serve well even at times when you fall asleep, given the sleep is not DEW induced, so that the audio signal isn't easily registered by the senses. Such a device can easily be pocketed, out of view, and still be able to alert you when radiation is detected.

MicroAlert 2
MicroAlert 2
Minimum sensitivity is .001 milliwatt per cm2, making it much more sensitive than the radio/microwave section of the TriField® Meter (below). Covering the bands between 100MHz and 3GHz, it gives out a loud beep when it detects radio waves higher than the selected setting. Battery life is a good 3 years if it beeps 5 minutes every day. More Specs

The other thing to look out for is the detection range of the device. Some appliances detect all levels of radiation, giving out a signal or light of varying intensity that by itself only slightly tells of level, but hardly whether this is dangerous or not, while others have a gauge reading that will indicate danger levels. This is a good thing in that attacks can sometimes be launched not for the purpose of causing immediate damage, but long term discomforts. For this last, detectors that simply detect without giving the level are good enough, but then it is always a plus to know exactly what you are being hit with.

The Zap Checker 180
The Zap Checker 180
Equipped with a meter that gives level, as well as two green and red led lights for use in the dark, the 180 model has a detection range from 3MHz to 4.5 GHz. With this unit, localizing the source of the RF emissions is easy. More specs

Some detectors are only capable of measuring one frequency. This is especially true of a lot of simple microwave leakage detectors. They are built for one purpose alone, which is to detect EHF. Others are capable of detecting both ELF and EHF bombardment, and can also detect static magnetic fields, which can be useful for some purposes.

TriField Meter
TriField Meter
Depending on where the knob is set, the meter detects either frequency-weighted magnetic fields (two separate scales), or frequency-weighted electric fields in the ELF and VLF range. It has significant sensitivity at 100,000 Hz, well past the 17,000 Hz horizontal scan of video displays. The radio/microwave setting can detect up to 3 GHz. More Specs

Tissue and fluids in the human body absorb microwaves. Always scan around your body when you sense an attack. It makes no sense keeping the detector on the table in front of you when you feel a needle like pain in your back. Attackers will always attempt to move to the side where they know the detector is not placed. Try as much as possible to position yourself in such a way that attacks can only be launched at you from one angle, which is where you will place your detector.

It is a good idea when you carry your detector along to put it in a part of your clothes where your attackers will mostly hit you. This does not mean placing the device on top of your head, but as close to your head as is possible. When you are in motion, attackers will usually have to adjust their aim to cope with up and down, side to side movements, meaning the beam will dance around your body, mostly the upper torso and head. The central location where you could carry the device would be beneath your neck, worn as a necklace or inserted into the upper shirt pocket. You can always turn around and move the detector lower if you suspect a hit below the belt or behind your back.

The best detectors on the market are those that help you trace the beam to its source. They can be particularly helpful in home situations, especially where attacks are constant. You will quickly and easily know who the culprit is, and take steps to deal with the menace. They become even more useful in instances of research done by attackers to determine what you just purchased, because the perp will take extra care not to reveal their whereabouts.

Be very careful that you are not led by the nose into blaming an innocent party of launching attacks. The one thing perps want to do is alienate you from as many people as possible. Launching attacks from a vehicle parked behind a neighbor’s house so that the beams appear to be coming from that direction is a real possibility.


Toloane said...

I use the word "level" to refer to "intensity" in the article above.

A word of caution: Do not settle for the higher intensities when selecting the sensitivity level of your RF detector. For example, the Micro Alert has a base sensitivity of 0.001 MW/cm2, just as the Pro Hunter Camera Detector. At this setting, both devices are capable of detecting an active mobile phone that is 1 to 2 meters away, and a mobile mast that is 100 meters away. In environments with a lot of noise (disturbance from other sources of RF), room exists for false readings. Increasing the sensitivity of your device where this option is given is not the cure for this problem. Knowing exactly what the detector can pick up and how far it can be picked up, scanning your environment for such sources of noise beforehand is the solution.

If you are in your home, sitting in your living room with your WIFI running, your Bluetooth running, and an RF detector placed in the centre of the room where the intensities from the emitting sources are too low to cause an alarm, there should be no reason why you would suddenly get a high RF reading unless a neighbour has turned on a leaking microwave, or there is an actual attack in progress, given no single household appliance within the vicinity has the capacity to cause such an alarm. The neighbour’s WIFI and mobile phones are too far away across the wall, and there is no telephone mast within a 500 meter radius.

Knowing whether there are mobile phones or mobile phone masts around, and being able to know whether the readings are coming from these or not is what a target should learn to do.

If you live in the vicinity of a mast, then you may need to decrease the sensitivity level of your device. But try to limit this sensitivity to 5 MW/cm2 because DEW attacks at this intensity can also be hazardous for your health. The presence of masts in the vicinity can be used by perps to mask low intensity DEW attacks.

I am a targeted Individual who gets attacked often, and I can tell you that the intensity levels of the attacks that I have measured never exceeds 3 MW/cm2 to achieve devastating results. Yesterday I was sitting in a location where I know attacks often happen. I had a constant 2.5 to 3 MW/cm2 reading on my sensor, whereas it didn’t take a long time before the dull pain extended all the way to my interior, and I had to make tracks.

Keep in mind that professional hits with microwaves are done using equipment designed for the purpose. The beam is as a result concentrated in one spot, with a little bit of sprayed rays around this central point. This surrounding smog will usually be much wider than the focused beam, meaning it will also be the part that will reach your detector when you have it in a location other than the point of impact. This surrounding beam will seldom be high in intensity, and will be missed completely when your detector’s sensitivity is set too low.

Toloane said...

paragraph 2 line 8 should read: "'Decreasing', instead of 'Increasing' the sensitivity of your device where this option is given is not the cure for this problem."

The higher the sensitivity, the better. The highest sensitivity setting of the device is always the best setting, unless noise levels make this useless, in which case a lot of earthed shielding is in order.

sorry about that mistake. I hope it is not the new COINTELPRO tactic of changing the text on dissident blogs to blame for the error. I am quite sure in my mind I didn't make that mistake, but then you never know...

Toloane said...

I feel now that there is a need to go through especially highly technical articles to ensure there are no errors that can confuse or put readers off of the message.

Jeremy said...

My view is that meters are a waste of money/energy.

As I write in my survey of electronic harassment technologies, "My position on countermeasures is that a society-wide restructuring is going to be necessary to cope with widespread electronic warfare. Just as medieval castles and suits of armor fell to cannons and small-arms fire, so will our current living and self-defense arrangements have to be reworked...

...I do not recommend or review commercial shielding products. [or TSCM]"

Anonymous said...

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