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Antenna Power for Nibiru Communication

Discussion in 'Electronic Design' started by Zecharia Sitchin, Jun 12, 2004.

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  1. What would be the optimum type of antenna, power level, and frequency to
    communicate from CONUS to Nibiru?
     
  2. Tom Bruhns

    Tom Bruhns Guest

    What do you mean by optimum?? Do you have an infinite supply of
    money, or is that one of the constraints? Do you have a license to
    transmit on some frequencies? How much land area on each end do you
    have to work with? Do you care how much power you need to use, or do
    you want to keep it below some level? What other constraints are you
    operating under that will help you evaluate just what "optimum" means?
    And what are you trying to communicate? That is, can you work with
    very low data rates, say one word per hour, or do you want to send
    television signals or high speed data? (What do you need to
    communicate, and how long can you afford to wait to do it?)

    If you want to be able to reliably communicate at any time and you
    have enough funds, a satellite based system is likely your best bet.
    Cell phones, with their built-in antennas and self-adjusting power,
    should be fine if you are close enough on each end to the required
    infrastructure. (i.e., let someone else do all the RF work for you if
    you can.)

    If you want a direct earth-based RF link, with no relay stations
    between, you can do it on either high frequencies or VLF. With VLF,
    it will take very large antenna structures and high power (many
    kilowatts), but once you have a working system, it will work pretty
    much any time. On HF, there will be times when it is impossible to
    establish a link at any power, and other times when one watt is
    sufficient. Generally expect to use frequencies between 10MHz and
    30MHz, and expect to need a license. (You can be sure that other
    people will hear your communications.) Because the frequency you'll
    want to use will change with the condition of the ionosphere (which
    depends in turn on things such as solar activity and time of day and
    season), you'll want an antenna system that can accomodate a range of
    frequencies. It probably would be helpful to have some directionality
    in the antenna, as you'd get with a Yagi or log-periodic array, but a
    simple dipole antenna will work under the right ionospheric
    conditions.

    You can learn a lot about this sort of thing if you read some amateur
    radio publications. I suppose current editions of "The Radio
    Amateur's Handbook" from ARRL would be a good place to start.

    Cheers,
    Tom
     
  3. k4wge

    k4wge Guest

    Have you considered using a heliograph?
     
  4. Dear Mr. Bruhns:
    Yours was a well presented description of the issues attendant to
    terrestrial radio communication.
    However, Nibiru is a mythological planet that no radio signal can
    reach because it is hidden from view.
    73 Mac N8TT
     
  5. Roger Gt

    Roger Gt Guest

    X-No-Archive: yes
    : What do you mean by optimum?? Do you have an infinite supply of
    : money, or is that one of the constraints? Do you have a license
    to
    : transmit on some frequencies? How much land area on each end do
    you
    : have to work with? Do you care how much power you need to use,
    or do
    : you want to keep it below some level? What other constraints
    are you
    : operating under that will help you evaluate just what "optimum"
    means?
    : And what are you trying to communicate? That is, can you work
    with
    : very low data rates, say one word per hour, or do you want to
    send
    : television signals or high speed data? (What do you need to
    : communicate, and how long can you afford to wait to do it?)
    :
    : If you want to be able to reliably communicate at any time and
    you
    : have enough funds, a satellite based system is likely your best
    bet.
    : Cell phones, with their built-in antennas and self-adjusting
    power,
    : should be fine if you are close enough on each end to the
    required
    : infrastructure. (i.e., let someone else do all the RF work for
    you if
    : you can.)
    :
    : If you want a direct earth-based RF link, with no relay stations
    : between, you can do it on either high frequencies or VLF. With
    VLF,
    : it will take very large antenna structures and high power (many
    : kilowatts), but once you have a working system, it will work
    pretty
    : much any time. On HF, there will be times when it is impossible
    to
    : establish a link at any power, and other times when one watt is
    : sufficient. Generally expect to use frequencies between 10MHz
    and
    : 30MHz, and expect to need a license. (You can be sure that
    other
    : people will hear your communications.) Because the frequency
    you'll
    : want to use will change with the condition of the ionosphere
    (which
    : depends in turn on things such as solar activity and time of day
    and
    : season), you'll want an antenna system that can accommodate a
    range of
    : frequencies. It probably would be helpful to have some
    directionality
    : in the antenna, as you'd get with a Yagi or log-periodic array,
    but a
    : simple dipole antenna will work under the right ionospheric
    : conditions.
    :
    : You can learn a lot about this sort of thing if you read some
    amateur
    : radio publications. I suppose current editions of "The Radio
    : Amateur's Handbook" from ARRL would be a good place to start.
    :
    : Cheers,
    : Tom
    :
    :
    : > What would be the optimum type of antenna, power level, and
    frequency to
    : > communicate from CONUS to Nibiru?

    You want to talk to the "Anunnaki?" What language do they speak?
    The Planet is so far away that there will be a significant delay
    and high power UHF with a narrow focus Large parabolic mirror will
    likely be necessary.

    I would sure like to know if you expect an answer!
     
  6. Barkley

    Barkley Guest

    My research and field trials demonstrated that
    using a space orbiting array powered by fusion generators
    can produce a temporal distortial.

    Once the distortion has opened up, use of a tunneling neutrino
    partial beam would be sufficient to transmit the information.

    Now to receive it on the other end is another story.

    barkley
     
  7. Cecil Moore

    Cecil Moore Guest

    Is that the same as Sitchin's 12th planet? If so, it is
    presently supposed to be far, far outside the orbit of
    Pluto about halfway through a 3600 year orbit.
     
  8. Cecil Moore

    Cecil Moore Guest

    Shoulda latched onto a piece of THEIR transceiving
    equipment the last time they were close (a couple
    of thousand years ago).
     
  9. Roger Gt

    Roger Gt Guest

    : What would be the optimum type of antenna, power level, and
    frequency to
    : communicate from CONUS to Nibiru?
    :

    More about the Planet AT:

    http://www.2012.com.au/Nibiru.html
     
  10. Tom Bruhns

    Tom Bruhns Guest

    ....

    Hook, line and sinker, eh? Ah, well, the postings really are more
    often for the lurkers than the OPs.

    Now if only that had been the worst thing that happened to me today.
    :-(

    Cheers,
    Tom
     
  11. Mike Coslo

    Mike Coslo Guest


    Wrong! Geordi used that same method once on STTNG to try to make ice
    cream once. Didn't work then and never would.

    - Mike -
     
  12. Rosco

    Rosco Guest

    If a hen and a half laid an egg and a half in a day and a half, how long
    would it take for a peg legged monkey to kick the seeds out of a gourd?

    LOL
     
  13. K Williams

    K Williams Guest

    Geordi didn't have the right script writers. Any decent writer
    would have had him take a hair-pin and modify the food replicator
    to create the necessary neutrino beam. Of course, the replicator
    would have had to be set to "ice_cream.ben_and_jerrys" to get it
    all together.
     
  14. Alan

    Alan Guest

    Could we use a tunnel diode as a detector?


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