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Monday, November 5, 2012


Hi Everybody!!
Who Knew Science Fiction is now Real??
Tonight in Part Three of Who Knew, we will look at these new weapons that were inspired by Science Fiction. I guess as we live in a modern World, we need to know about modern weapons that are being developed by everybody. These weapons are used to KILL HUMANS. Yes, sadly, only the Human Species kills off each other faster than any other species on Earth. Why? Why do we allow war?  I am hopeful enough people will examine this question and decide we do not need any more wars or any more killing. We could wipe out hunger in the World for what it costs to build one of these super weapons.
It is my opinion we need to stop hurting and killing people and start helping build everybody up.
It is my Hope You will take all people out of office in every Country who are planning to end civilization with these weapons.

A Science Fiction Intro!

Star Trek Original Series Intro (HQ)


Battlestar Galactica Vs

 Star Wars Vs 

Star Trek Vs 

Babylon 5


From the History Channel 5 short vids:
"Death Rays and Energy Weapons"The focus of this episode shines on the death rays and energy weapons which have been used in the old science fiction movies, including laser cannonscapable of downing a plane and nuclear missiles.


That's Impossible 

Death Rays and Energy 

Weapons 1


That's Impossible - 

Death Rays and Energy 

Weapons 2


That's Impossible - 

Death Rays and Energy 

Weapons 3


That's Impossible: 

Death Rays and Energy 

Weapons - Part 4 of 5


That's Impossible: 

Death Rays and Energy 

Weapons - Part 5 of 5



Directed-energy weapon

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A directed-energy weapon (DEW) emits energy in an aimed direction without the means of a projectile. It transfers energy to a target for a desired effect. Intended effects may be non-lethal or lethal. Some such weapons are real, or are under activeresearch and development.
The energy can come in various forms:
Flamethrowers do not fall into this category, as they are actually projectile weapons, the projectile (gas or liquid) is simply on fire.
Some such weapons, perhaps most, at present appear only in science fiction, non-functional toysfilm props or animation.
In science fiction, these weapons are sometimes known as death rays or rayguns and are usually portrayed as projecting energy at a person or object to kill or destroy. Many modern examples of science fiction have more specific names for directed energy weapons, due to research advances.
Humvee with Active Denial System mounted
Humvee with Active Denial System mounted

Operational advantages

Laser weapons could have several main advantages over conventional weaponry:
  • Laser beams travel at the speed of light, so there is no need (except over extremely long distances) for users to compensate for target movement when firing over long distances. Consequently, evading an accurately aimed laser after it has been fired is impossible.
  • Because of the extremely high speed of light it is only slightly affected by gravity, so that long range projection requires little compensation. Other aspects such as wind speed can be neglected at most times, unless shooting through an absorption matter.
  • Lasers can change focusing configuration to provide an active area that can be much smaller or larger than projectile weaponry.
  • Given a sufficient power source, laser weapons could essentially have limitless ammunition.
  • Because light has a practically nil ratio (exactly 1/c) of momentum to energy, lasers produce negligible recoil.
  • The operational range of a laser weapon can be much larger than that of a ballistic weapon, depending on atmospheric conditions and power level.
Modern ballistic weapons commonly feature systems to counter many undesirable side-effects mentioned for them in the above comparison. As such it follows that laser weapons' advantage over ballistics could end up more about elegance and cost.

[edit]Problems and considerations


Laser beams begin to cause plasma breakdown in the air at energy densities of around a megajoule per cubic centimeter. This effect, called "blooming," causes the laser to defocus and disperse energy into the atmosphere. Blooming can be more severe if there is fog,smoke, or dust in the air.
Reducing blooming:
  • Spread the beam across a large, curved mirror that focuses the power on the target, to keep energy density en route too low for blooming to happen. This requires a large, very precise, fragile mirror, mounted somewhat like a searchlight, requiring bulky machinery to slew the mirror to aim the laser.
  • Use a phased array. For typical laser wavelengths this method requires billions of micrometre-size antennae. No way to make these is known. However, carbon nanotubes have been proposed. Phased arrays could theoretically also perform phase-conjugate amplification (see below). Phased arrays do not require mirrors or lenses, can be made flat and thus do not require a turret-like system (as in "spread beam") to be aimed, though range will suffer at extreme angles (that is, the angle the beam forms to the surface of the phased array).[1]
  • Use a phase-conjugate laser system. Here, a "finder" or "guide" laser illuminates the target. Any mirror-like ("specular") points on the target reflect light that is sensed by the weapon's primary amplifier. The weapon then amplifies inverted waves in a positive feedback loop, destroying the target with shockwaves as the specular regions evaporate. This avoids blooming because the waves from the target passed through the blooming, and therefore show the most conductive optical path; this automatically corrects for the distortions caused by blooming. Experimental systems using this method usually use special chemicals to form a "phase-conjugate mirror". In most systems, the mirror overheats dramatically at weapon-useful power levels.
  • Use a very short pulse that finishes before blooming interferes.
  • Focus multiple lasers of relatively low power on a single target.

[edit]Evaporated target material

Another problem with weaponized lasers is that the evaporated material from the target's surface begins to shade. There are several approaches to this problem:
  • Induce a standing shockwave in the ablation cloud. The shockwave then continues to perform damage.
  • Scan the target faster than the shockwave propagates
  • Induce plasmic optical mixing at the target. Modulate the transparency of the target's ablation cloud to one laser by another laser, perhaps by tuning the laser to the absorption spectra of the ablation cloud, and inducing population inversion in the cloud. The other laser then induces local lasing in the ablation cloud. The beat frequency that results can induce frequencies that penetrate the ablation cloud.

[edit]High power consumption

One major problem with laser weapons (and directed-energy weapons in general) is their high electric energy requirements. Existing methods of storing, conducting, transforming, and directing energy are inadequate to produce a convenient hand-held weapon. Existing lasers waste much energy as heat, requiring still-bulky cooling equipment to avoid overheating damage. Air cooling could yield an unacceptable delay between shots. These problems, which severely limit laser weapon practicality at present, might be offset by:
  1. Cheap high-temperature superconductors to make the weapon more efficient.
  2. More convenient high volume electricity storage/generation. Part of the energy could be used to cool the device.
Chemical lasers use energy from a suitable chemical reaction instead. Chemical oxygen iodine laser (hydrogen peroxide with iodine) and deuterium fluoride laser (atomic fluorine reacting with deuterium) are two laser types capable of megawatt-range continuous beam output. Managing chemical fuel presents other problems, so the problems of cooling and overall inefficiency remain.
This problem could also be lessened if the weapon were mounted either at a defensive position near a power plant, or on board a large, possibly nuclear powered, water-going ship. A ship would have the advantage of water for cooling.

[edit]Beam absorption

A laser beam or particle beam passing through air can be absorbed or scattered by rain, snow, dust, fog, smoke, or similar visual obstructions that a bullet would easily penetrate. This effect adds to blooming problems and makes the dissipation of energy into the atmosphere worse.
The wasted energy can disrupt cloud development since the impact wave creates a "tunneling effect". Engineers from MIT and the U.S. Army are looking into using this effect for precipitation management.

[edit]Lack of indirect fire capabilities

Indirect fire, as used in artillery warfare, can reach a target behind a hill, but is not feasible with line-of-sight DEWs. Possible alternatives are to mount the lasers (or perhaps just reflectors) on airborne or space-based platforms.


USAF Boeing YAL-1 airborne laser
Lasers are often used for sighting, ranging and targeting for guns; but the laser beam is not the source of the weapon's firepower.
Laser weapons usually generate brief high-energy pulses. A one megajoule laser pulse delivers roughly the same energy as 200 grams of high explosive, and has the same basic effect on a target. The primary damage mechanism is mechanical shear, caused by reaction when the surface of the target is explosively evaporated.[citation needed]
Most existing weaponized lasers are gas dynamic lasers. Fuel, or a powerful turbine, pushes the lasing media through a circuit or series of orifices. The high-pressures and heating cause the medium to form a plasma and lase. A major difficulty with these systems is preserving the high-precision mirrors and windows of the laser resonating cavity. Most systems use a low-powered "oscillator" laser to generate a coherent wave, and then amplify it. Some experimental laser amplifiers do not use windows or mirrors, but have open orifices, which cannot be destroyed by high energies.[citation needed]
Some lasers are used as non-lethal weapons, such as dazzlers which are designed to temporarily blind or distract people or sensors.


An electrolaser lets blooming occur, and then sends a powerful electric current down the conducting ionized track of plasma so formed, somewhat like lightning. It functions as a giant high energy long-distance version of the Taser or stun gun.

[edit]Radio frequency

High-energy radio-frequency weapons (HERF) working on the same principles as microwave ovens, have also shown potential.
On January 25, 2007, the US Army unveiled a device mountable on a small armored vehicle (Humvee). It resembles a planar array. It can make people feel as if the skin temperature is around 130 °F (54 °C) from around 500 yards (460 m) away. Full scale production of such a weapon was not expected until at least 2010[citation needed]. It is probably most usefully deployed as an Active Denial System.


Microwave guns powerful enough to injure humans are possible:
  • Active Denial System is a millimeter wave source that heats the water in the target's skin and thus causes incapacitating pain. It is being used by the U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory and Raytheon for riot-control duty. Though intended to cause severe pain while leaving no lasting damage, some concern has been voiced as to whether the system could cause irreversible damage to the eyes. There has yet to be testing for long-term side effects of exposure to the microwave beam. It can also destroy unshieldedelectronics: see TEMPEST (research into unintended electronic release of information).[2] The device comes in various sizes including attached to a humvee.
  • Vigilant Eagle is an airport defense system that directs high-frequency microwaves towards any projectile that is fired at an aircraft.[3] The system consists of a missile–detecting and tracking subsystem (MDT), a command and control system, and a scanning array. The MDT is a fixed grid of passive infrared (IR) cameras. The command and control system determines the missile launch point. The scanning array projects microwaves that disrupt the surface-to-air missile's guidance system, deflecting it from the aircraft.[4]
  • Bofors HPM Blackout is a high-powered microwave weapon system which is stated to be able to destroy at distance a wide variety of commercial off-the-shelf (COTS) electronic equipment. It is stated to be not lethal to humans.[5][6][7]

[edit]Pulsed Energy Projectile

Pulsed Energy Projectile or PEP systems emit an infrared laser pulse which creates rapidly expanding plasma at the target. The resulting sound, shock and electromagnetic waves stun the target and cause pain and temporary paralysis. The weapon is under development and is intended as a non-lethal weapon in crowd control.

[edit]Effects and Uses

When used against humans electromagnetic radiation weapons can have dramatic effects, such as the intense burning sensation caused by Raytheon's Active Denial system, or more subtle effects such as the creation—at a distance—of a sense of anxiety or dread, intense drowsiness, or confusion in an individual or a group of people. Three military advantages of such weapons are:
  1. That the individual or group of people would not necessarily realize that they were being targeted by such a device.
  2. That microwave radiation, like some other radio frequency radiation, can easily penetrate most common building materials.
  3. That with specialized antennas the radiation and its effects can be focused on either an individual or a large area such as a city or country.
Potential military(/law enforcement) uses for such weapons include:
  1. Capability to influence an enemy force (or population) to flee rather than to stand and fight by imposing on them a sense of great anxiety or impending disaster.[citation needed]
  2. Ability to convince captured enemy combatants that the great sense of physical well-being which seemed to accompany their being even slightly cooperative was much more desirable than the overwhelming sense of uneasiness and dread associated with their being uncooperative or hostile.
  3. Ability to impose a feeling of overwhelming drowsiness on an already weary enemy force.
  4. Ability to deprive an enemy force of sound, uninterrupted sleep for a prolonged period.
  5. Capability to persuade, indirectly, the close comrades of an enemy soldier that the soldier — perhaps an infantry officer who admittedly hears voices or strange noises that no one else is hearing — is mentally unsound and is not to be taken seriously. Such feelings, voices, or strange noises and dreams can be imposed on the enemy with some precision by specialized, microwave-type radiation antennas.


  • Made by Northrop Grumman:
    • On March 18, 2009 Northrop Grumman announced that its engineers in Redondo Beach had successfully built and tested an electric laser capable of producing a 100-kilowatt ray of light, powerful enough to destroy cruise missiles, artillery, rockets and mortar rounds.[8] An electric laser is theoretically capable, according to Brian Strickland, manager for the United States Army's Joint High Power Solid State Laser program, of being mounted in an aircraft, ship, or vehicle because it requires much less space for its supporting equipment than a chemical laser.[9]
    • On April 6, 2011, the U.S. Navy successfully tested a laser gun, manufactured by Northrop Grumman, that was mounted on the former USS Paul Foster, which is currently used as the navy's test ship. When engaged during the test that occurred off the coast of Central California in the Pacific Ocean test range, the laser gun was documented as having "a destructive effect on a high-speed cruising target," said Chief of Naval Research Admiral Nevin Carr.[10] While classified, the range of the laser gun is attributed to miles, not yards.
    • Northrop Grumman has announced the availability of a high-energy solid-state laser weapon system that they call FIRESTRIKE, introduced on 13 November 2008. The system is modular, using 15 kW modules that can be combined to provide various levels of power.


A hydrogen radio frequency discharge, the first element inside ahydrogen maser.
A maser is a device that produces coherent electromagnetic waves through amplification bystimulated emission. Historically, “maser” derives from the original, upper-case acronymMASER, which stands for "Microwave Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation". The lower-case usage arose from technological development having rendered the original denotation imprecise, because contemporary masers emit EM waves (microwave and radio frequencies) across a broader band of the electromagnetic spectrum; thus, the physicist Charles H. Townes’s suggested usage of “molecular” replacing “microwave”, for contemporary linguistic accuracy.[18]In 1957, when the optical coherent oscillator was first developed, it was denominated optical maser, but usually called laser (Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation), the acronym Gordon Gould established in 1957.

[edit]Some common types of masers

The dual noble gas of a masing medium which is nonpolar.[19]

[edit]Particle beam weapons

Particle beam weapons can use charged or neutral particles, and can be either endoatmospheric or exoatmospheric. Particle beams as beam weapons are theoretically possible, but practical weapons have not been demonstrated. Certain types of particle beams have the advantage of being self-focusing in the atmosphere.
Blooming is also a problem in particle beam weapons. Energy that would otherwise be focused on the target spreads out; the beam becomes less effective:
  • Thermal blooming occurs in both charged and neutral particle beams, and occurs when particles bump into one another under the effects of thermal vibration, or bump into air molecules.
  • Electrical blooming occurs only in charged particle beams, as ions of like charge repel one another.

[edit]Plasma weapons

Plasma weapons fire a beam, bolt, or stream of plasma, which is an excited state of matter consisting of atomic electrons & nuclei and free electrons if ionized, or other particles if pinched.
The MARAUDER (Magnetically Accelerated Ring to Achieve Ultra-high Directed Energy and Radiation) used the Shiva Star project (a high energy capacitor bank which provided the means to test weapons and other devices requiring brief and extremely large amounts of energy) to accelerate a toroid of plasma at a significant percentage of the speed of light.[20]

[edit]Electric beam in a vacuum

In a vacuum (e.g., in space), an electric discharge can travel a potentially unlimited distance at a velocity slightly slower than the speed of light. This is because there is no significant electric resistance to the flow of electric current in a vacuum. This would make such devices useful to destroy the electrical and electronic parts of satellites and spacecraft. However, in a vacuum the electric current cannot ride a laser beam, and some other means must be used to keep the electron beam on track and to prevent it from dispersing: seeparticle beam.

[edit]Speed of the weapon

The speed of the energy weapon is determined by the density of the beam. If it is very dense then it is very powerful, but a particle beam moves much slower than the speed of light. Its speed is determined by mass, power, density, or particle/energy density.

[edit]Sonic weapons

Cavitation, which affects gas nuclei in human tissue, and heating can result from exposure to ultrasound and can damage tissue and organs. Studies have found[citation needed] that exposure to high intensity ultrasound at frequencies from 700 kHz to 3.6 MHz can cause lung and intestinal damage in mice. Heart rate patterns following vibroacoustic stimulation have resulted in serious arterial flutter andbradycardia. Researchers have concluded that generating pain through the auditory system using high intensity sound risked permanent hearing damage.
A multi-organization research program[21] involved high intensity audible sound experiments on human subjects. Extra-aural (unrelated to hearing) bioeffects on various internal organs and the central nervous system included auditory shifts, vibrotactile sensitivity change, muscle contraction, cardiovascular function change, central nervous system effects, vestibular (inner ear) effects, and chest wall/lung tissue effects. Researchers found that low frequency sonar exposure could result in significant cavitationshypothermia, and tissue shearing. Follow-on experiments were not recommended.
Tests performed on mice show the threshold for both lung and liver damage occurs at about 184 dB. Damage increases rapidly as intensity is increased. Noise-induced neurological disturbances in humans exposed to continuous low frequency tones for durations longer than 15 minutes involved development of immediate and long term problems affecting brain tissue. The symptoms resembled those of individuals who had suffered minor head injuries. One theory for a causal mechanism is that the prolonged sound exposure resulted in enough mechanical strain to brain tissue to induce an encephalopathy.

directed energy weapons 

navy test

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These radar records below display a Microwave Beam. Links below vid.

Evidence SANDY 

May Have Been Manipulated 

Using A Microwave Beam!.


Published on Nov 3, 2012 by 
This is the link to the main website;


This is the link to the archived animations;


This is the link to the main animation from October 27 and 28, 2012


This is the link to the user that sent me the information;


This is the link to the video that peeked my interest in this;


This is the link to their user channel;


ALERT! November 2, 2012 it is being reported that some cities are now under MARTIAL LAW!




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CopyrightThis image is copyrighted by the NASA/Caltech Jet Propulsion Laboratory. The JPL allows anyone to use it for any purpose, provided that the copyright notice Courtesy NASA/JPL-Caltech is displayed.




...this is brendasue signing off from Rainbow Creek.  See You next time!

Jim Croce - 

You Don't Mess Around

 With Jim (Live) 

[remastered 16:9]


Uploaded by  on Jun 15, 2009
Αudio-visually remastered (improved) widescreen [16:9] version of this live performance by Jim Croce and Maury Muehleisen.

Of course, one more!

[ENT] These Are The Voyages - 


Uploaded by  on Nov 25, 2007
End and epilogue of "These Are The Voyages", Star Trek: Enterprise.