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10 Years of Scientific Research of the Hessdalen Phenomena

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  • Frits Westra
    10 Years of Scientific Research of the Hessdalen Phenomena By Bjørn Gitle Hauge, Assistant professor, Østfold University College, Norway Courtesy of Renzo
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 4, 2005
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      10 Years of Scientific Research of the Hessdalen Phenomena

      By Bjørn Gitle Hauge, Assistant professor, Østfold University College,
      Norway
      Courtesy of Renzo Cabassi, Italian Committee for Project Hessdalen

      For full text, please click on paper here (PDF):
      http://www.anomalia.org/2005_hauge.pdf (452 kB)

      Abstract
      The author has been a member of the Hessdalen project research team for
      the last decade, and he has participated in the development of the
      Hessdalen interactive observatory, also called the "blue box". The author
      has a master degree in electronics and specializes in electromagnetic
      transmission. He has a long experience with radar and radio transmission
      from the Royal Norwegian Navy. Assistant professor Erling Strand, the
      founder of the Hessdalen project, conducted together with the author the
      first international congress of the Hessdalen phenomena in 1994. This
      congress attracted scientists from all over the world and boosted the
      scientific research in Hessdalen. Statements from the congress indicated
      that explanation of the phenomena could lead to new concepts in physics.
      This congress also started the collaboration between Østfold University
      College in Norway and CNR in Italy. Together with Dr. Stelio Montebugnoli
      the author started the EMBLA project, with the purpose of studying the
      electromagnetic radiation and behaviour of the Hessdalen phenomena in
      1999. The author has participated in a number of investigations in
      Hessdalen, the last with the Italian Committee for Project Hessdalen
      winter mission in 2004. Since 1998 automatic surveillance of the valley
      has been done by the Hessdalen interactive observatory. Despite of 24-hour
      surveillance and well manned and equipped research campaigns in the EMBLA
      project, no mayor breakthrough has been done. Spectacular pictures and
      video recordings have been obtained, but correlation with other scientific
      measurements is hard to find. No "fingerprint" of electromagnetic
      radiation from the phenomena has been obtained which can identify an
      unknown light source as the real Hessdalen phenomena. The research has so
      far demonstrated that the Hessdalen phenomena is difficult to investigate,
      and explanations hard to find. Despite of this, the EMBLA/CIPH team has
      gained significant experience in this kind of scientific study and it is
      possibly the most competent team to carry out such expeditions in the
      world. The key to the solution lies in scientific knowledge and economic
      resources, and this solution may show us the way to a new storing
      mechanism for energy.
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