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Propagation of Infrasonic Waves

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  • humlobotomist
    These two referred documents below describe HAARP and ionospheric heaters ability to produce infrasonic acoustic waves, this in addition to that we for sure
    Message 1 of 2 , Jul 1, 2005
      These two referred documents below describe HAARP and ionospheric
      heaters ability to produce infrasonic acoustic waves, this in
      addition to that we for sure know these facilities produce EM waves
      in multiple frequencies.

      I keep pointing with all my arm, HAARP and ionospheric heaters are
      the strongest candidate of the criminal producing the Hum. The clues
      could be read at:

      http://www.isla.hawaii.edu/NSF05/Presentations/Szuberla/NSF05_Szuberla
      .ppt

      HAARP Experiments

      •A successful experiment would enable us to set a threshold on the
      energy density at altitude that is necessary for the production of
      infrasonic (acoustic) waves.

      • Experimental parameters include:

      – Modulated heating with periods from 10 – 50 seconds
      – Heating altitudes near ~ 100km
      – Heating during both quiet and enhanced E-region conditions

      http://ionos-workshop.gi.alaska.edu/05prog.doc

      Auroral Infrasound: Natural & Stimulated – John Olson
    • Robert
      Hi Humlo The first site http://www.isla.hawaii.edu/NSF05/Presentations/ is a directory of power point slides by major author s names. The slides are
      Message 2 of 2 , Jul 1, 2005
        Hi Humlo

        The first site http://www.isla.hawaii.edu/NSF05/Presentations/
        is a directory of power point slides by major author's names.

        The slides are facinating, but upon going thru them it appears to me
        that these scientists are more likely to be able to help us determine
        if the hum is really acoustical in nature or not.

        These all appear to be research organizations that are very interested
        in recording sounds in the air, earth, ocean, and even from the
        ionosphere.

        I couldn't find a single presentation that mentions "Making" sounds
        other than one that used an explosion to test how well their sound
        equipment could determine the direction to the blast.

        The specific one you mentioned NSF05_Szuberla.ppt is a group
        reporting the fact that the aurora really does make sounds. They
        recorded the sounds and corrolated them to specific auroras and even
        particular parts of an aurora. They didn't cause the aurora to make
        the sound.

        Others were about recording things like the sounds of the recent
        earthquake and tsunami; the last eruption of Mount St.Helens, the
        sounds that a patch of waves far at sea make in the air... all sorts
        of diverse sounds that are 'natural'. In not one did the researchers
        claim to be making any sounds.

        Here is a headline from the first slide presented by Ruiz:
        SEISMO-ACOUSTIC SIGNALS OF EXPLOSION EVENTS AT TUNGURAHUA VOLCANO, ECUADOR

        Here is the summary at the end of the presentation:
        ====================================================================
        Extensive degassing at Tungurahua shows a wide range of
        seismo-acoustic signals with three main types: EXplosions, ROars, and
        CHugs). More than 95% of all signals recorded at Tungurahua have an
        infrasonic component and, therefore, are related to different modes of
        degasssing.

        There are at least 4 families of EXplosions events based on cluster
        analysis of infrasonic waveforms. These clusters do not exhibit
        temporal, suggesting they are related to coexisting explosive processes.

        Epicenters of explosion events are located in two areas: inside the
        crater and <400 m south of active crater. Network geometry do not
        allow precise locations of explosion sources.

        Remarkable delay times between seismic and infrasonic signals are
        observed at all stations. Wind, temperature or humidity variations are
        not likely the main factor. Analysis of these delay times help to
        constrain the region source of EX events at depths ranging from 5 to
        100 m inside the conduit.
        ===================================================================

        as you can see they're interested in using both the sound in air as
        well as the sound thru the ground.

        All very facinating... One of the bullet items in several of the
        presentation that caught my eye, was that over 90% of the sounds that
        they are currently recording are as yet, un-identified.

        The conference even went into funding available for this type of
        research from the U.S. NSF.

        At any rate, I don't think it has anything to do with the 'making' of
        the hum. However, if the hum proves to be acoustic in nature, I'm
        sure that some one of these groups could locate the source. :)

        the second citation is just a word document outlining a series of
        talks. The site does not contain the talks themselves.
        I've included the entire outline for the seminar below. It would be
        interesting if it contained copies of the talks, but I couldn't find
        anything like that on this site. You might look up the names of the
        people who gave the talks, and ask them to either make them available
        online or to mail you copies.

        If you just navigate to http://ionos-workshop.gi.alaska.edu
        you will find that there is an attendance list of all of the
        presentors, complete with email addresses.

        Bob
        Sacramento/CA/USA

        ===================
        The second citation:
        The Eleventh Annual RF Ionospheric Interactions Workshop
        17 – 20 April 2005
        Hilton Hotel, Santa Fe, New Mexico
        sponsored by National Science Foundation
        in cooperation with Air Force Research Laboratory, Office of Naval
        Research, and the University of Alaska at Fairbanks

        Program Chairman: James Sheerin, Eastern Michigan University
        Steering Committee: William Bristow, University of Alaska; Edward
        Fremouw, NorthWest Research Associates; Spencer Kuo, Polytechnic
        University; Michael McCarrick, BAE SYSTEMS; Evgenii Mishin, Boston
        College; Wayne Scales, Virginia Tech University Student
        Representative: Rudolfo Cuevas, Cornell University
        Ex Officio: Richard Behnke, National Science Foundation;
        Herbert Carlson, Air Force Office of Scientific Research; Lewis
        Duncan, Rollins College;
        William Gordon, Rice University; Keith Groves, Air Force Research
        Laboratory;
        Michael Kelley, Cornell University; Edward Kennedy, Naval Research
        Laboratory;
        Robert Kerr, National Science Foundation; Paul Kossey, Air Force
        Research Laboratory;
        Paul Rodriguez, Naval Research Laboratory; Michael Sulzer, Arecibo
        Observatory

        Workshop Program

        Sunday, April 17, 2005 -- Afternoon
        12:00 - 2:00 & 5:00 - 6:00: Registration
        1:30 - 5:10: Student Tutorial Session – Mesa Ballroom A & B
        Solar-Terrestrial Relations
        Paul Rodriguez and Mike Kelley, Chairpersons
        1:30 - 1:35 Introduction – Paul Rodriguez
        1:35 - 2:15 Global Models of Solar-Terrestrial Interactions – Tamas
        Gombosi
        2:15 - 2:55 The Global Ionosphere – Robert Schunk
        2:55 - 3:35 Stormtime Plasma Redistribution and
        Ionosphere-Magnetosphere Coupling – John Foster
        3:35 - 3:50 Break in Promenade Area
        3:50 - 4:30 Basics of the Solar Wind Coupling to the Earth's
        Magnetosphere – Joseph Borovsky
        4:30 - 5:10 Wave-Particle Interactions in the Radiation Belts – Jay Albert

        Evening Reception and Dinner – Ortiz Ballroom
        6:00 – 7:00 Reception
        7:00 – 9:00 Dinner
        After-Dinner Speaker: Carol Hogsett, Los Alamos National Lab
        "Geology of the Jemez Mountains – Northern New Mexico"


        Monday, April 18 – Mesa Ballroom A & B
        Morning
        7:00 - 8:30 Registration
        7:15 - 8:15 Breakfast buffet in Promenade Area
        8:30 - 8:45 Welcome/Student Introductions – Jim Sheerin, Program Chairman
        8:45 - 9:00 Opening Remarks – Rich Behnke and Paul Kossey
        9:00 - 9:15 Report on the 2004 Summer School – Mike Sulzer
        9:15 - 9:30 Plans for the 2005 Summer School – Bill Bristow
        9:30 -10:00 Early Results for the 2005 Optics Campaign at HAARP –
        Elizabeth Gerken
        10:00-10:15 Break
        10:15-10:35 Simultaneous Radio/Radar Observations during 2005 HAARP
        Campaign – Paul Bernhardt
        10:35-11:15 A Vision for the International Polar Year 2007-2008 –
        Cristina Takacs-Vesbach
        11:15-11:45 Poster Session – Organizer: Mike Sulzer
        5 Minute Overviews by Poster Authors
        11:45-1:15 lunch on your own
        Afternoon
        1:15 - 2:45 Poster Talks continued
        2:45 - 3:15 Poster Viewing in Mesa Ballroom C
        3:15 - 3:30 Break
        3:30 - 5:00 Poster Viewing continued (Mesa Ballroom C)

        Tuesday, April 19 – Mesa Ballroom A & B
        Morning
        7:15 - 8:15 Breakfast buffet in Promenade Area
        8:30 - 9:15 Systematic Response of Geospace Regions – Janet Kozyra
        9:15 - 10:00 ELF/VLF Wave-Injection Experiments and Magnetospheric
        Probing – Umran Inan
        10:00-10:15 Break
        10:15-11:00 HF Propagation Experiments: Past and Future – Gordon James
        11:00-11:45 ELF Generation & Propagation: Polar vs Equatorial – Dennis
        Papadopoulos
        11:45-1:15 lunch on your own
        Afternoon
        1:15 - 1:30 Arecibo Heating Facility Update – Michael Sulzer
        1:30 - 1:45 HIPAS Facility Update – Alfred Wong
        1:45 - 2:15 HAARP Facility Update – Ed Kennedy
        2:15 - 2:45 SPEAR Facility Update – Ranvir Dhillon
        2:45 - 3:15 Imaging Riometer at HAARP – Brenton Watkins
        3:15 - 3:30 Break
        3:30 - 4:00 AMISR at HAARP – Brenton Watkins
        4:00 - 4:30 AMISR at Jicamarca – Rudy Cuevas
        4:30 - 5:00 Self Scattering of Powerful HF Waves – Yuri Yampolski

        Wednesday, April 20 – Mesa Ballroom A & B
        Morning
        7:15 - 8:15 Breakfast buffet in Promenade Area
        8:15 - 8:45 Optics Experiments at SURA – Ludmila Kagan
        8:45 - 9:30 Artificial Optical Emissions near the Second Gyroharmonic
        – Mike Kosch
        9:30 - 10:15 HF-Induced and Natural Airglow – Evgenii Mishin
        10:15 - 10:30 Break
        10:30 - 11:15 Auroral Infrasound: Natural & Stimulated – John Olson
        11:15 - 11:30 Closing Remarks – Jim Sheerin
        11:30 Adjourn
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