Remember the Woodpecker?

October 10, 2007

This massive ULF (ultra low frequency) assembly, a part of the Duga-3 array, is over a mile long. ULF (ultra low frequency) waves easily penetrate the earth, and lots of other dense matter. From 1976 – 1989 it sent out a powerful 10Hz wave that sounded a lot like a low frequency woodpecker. The way interrupted broadcasts, amateur radio, and utility transmissions resulting in THOUSANDS of complaints from various countries.

That was a long time ago. Wireless wasn’t so important back then. It is now.

If Russia ever turns this back on, or if someone else builds their own and does the same, we should expect two things…

  1. More bricked iPhones (many other wireless devices will also be bricked)
  2. We might go crazy

That’s the other horrible thing about microwaves. They can affect our brains. Current technology isn’t up for mind-control, but you don’t have to control someone’s mind to make them go insane.

Still don’t get it? Go to your TV. Turn it on and find some snow (aka white-noise). Now turn up the volume and try to concentrate. Then imagine that bliss 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 365 days a year.

Don’t you wish we had one? We have something sort-of similar, it’s called HAARP. It runs on UHF (ultra high frequencies), which do not penetrate the earth easily. However, HAARP transmissions could probably bounce around inside the ionosphere and cause problems that way.

Anwayz, I’m not saying our friendly Russian neighbors will ever turn The Woodpecker on again, but it is scary to think about. Especially since this has been used before and we know it does work. Let’s hope it’s torn down and the metal is turned into a bridge or something.

3 Responses to “Remember the Woodpecker?”

  1. Nill Brewster Says:

    the woodpecker actually broadcasts its bursts spaced at about 0.1s (10Hz) on shortwave (around 14 MHz), not on 10 Hz itself. In other words, the carrier signal is about 14 MHz, not 10 Hz. You can hear the signal here in Europe quite well. It’s more powerful than a regular AM shortwave radiostation. On Cyprus and Hainan (China) are two more.

  2. John Says:

    Yeah you have it wrong. It operated in the HF bands, not VLF. And the same with HAARP, which is used to study the effects of Aurora on radio communications.

    The Duga array was claimed to be used as an early warning system. But most likely was an attempt by Russia to jam radio transmissions not inline with the mission statement of the Communist regime in power at the time.

    Basically, cell phones right next to your ear do much, much more damage to you than either of these arrays do or did (unless you are standing right next to them when they were operating).

    • 8r13n Says:

      Yeah, I wouldn’t be surprised if this was way off. A lot of my online sources have since disappeared. Probably another conspiracy theory.

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