The Science of Stacking

More of a brain-storming exercise by way of using simpler to imagine scenarios to attempt to explain throufh-the-wall use of energy, waves, to create or emulate the microwave hearing effect.

Part One – The Shooter’s Dilemma

Imagine you are a sniper. You need to hit a particular target. The problem: the target never goes outside and is only partially accessible during lunch when he opens the bulletproof shutters to his villa. Partially, because he does not open the window which is made of bulletproof glass.

That last part is not really a problem for you because you have a gun capable of firing rounds that can penetrate bulletproof glass. The problem there, those bullets are not also good for one-shot kills and as soon as the glass is broken, the shutters automatically slam down.

You have tested using a partner but have found that there’s no reliable way to make certain that you fire in succession, the correct order, and at the same time so close together that you can be certain of success.

No matter. You solve the problem. You create a new weapon that fires a special round that emulates what two humans cannot reliably do together. The tool, the weapon, solves your dilemma.

Part Two – Passing Through Matter

As you likely already know, water, for.example, bends light. When you look into a pool at particular angles, objects may seem closer, further, or distorted from where they actually are and how they appear out of the water.

Now let’s alter those two things and throw in RADAR as the general locator of our target:

LA Times, ” NASA uses radar to find human heartbeats in collapsed buildings”, Amina Khan, September 25, 2013:,0,1598085.story

Instead of bulletproof glass, we’re going to be shooting through drywall. We already know the general location of our target because we have a layout of the space in 3D CAD and our nifty RADAR motion detector that tells us where his heart is.

Passing through the drywall may require altering the frequency (similar to how light distorts passing through water) so that the desired frequency is what comes out of the other side of the wall. We don’t care what it is coming out of our voice-to-skull device, so long as it is the correct one once it passes through the medium. Passing through concrete may require some other initial frequency to get the same effect. Passing through both, yet another. Obviously we aren’t actually blowing a hole in the wall, merely passing through it as waves do.

It should also be noted, depending on what exactly we are trying to accomplish, that human beings at least partially hear through their skin:

BBC, “Humans ‘hear’ through their skin”, November 26, 2009:

Since this is so, we may not even need to aim for the head. The heart will do nicely. Thanks again to that RADAR motion detector.

If we do need to aim for the head, then maybe we have a “shotgun” V2K device that hits all the best guesses based on what the motion detector can tell us about the target’s physical orientation.

Now comes what is perhaps a more difficult concept. Because our desired frequency may be, like the bulletproof glass round, not what we desire for actually making the target hear voices or receive a subliminal audio message, we may need to emulate or piggyback that lower frequency on top of the one that penetrates the wall.

Think of it this way:

. is a wall penetrating wave
| is a wave that gets the results we want

It’s mostly a matter of math:

Global Research, “Crimes of the Surveillance State: A Victim’s Story
How a brilliant Vermont mathematician became an early target of government harassment”, Greg Guma, September 12, 2013:

Getting the “tinier” wave to become the bigger one. In fact, quantum mechanics in recent years explained the losses of some freighter ships and reports of (Newtonian) “impossibly” large waves. The reason? The Newtonian model didn’t take into account the “stacking” effect of three waves converging to emulate one larger one. The quantum model did.

So by firing off multiple little …., ….., …., in the right order with the math behind it might be able to emulate ||||.

Those are just some thoughts on one of the hurdles towards belief that these weapons are operational: how did they overcome the barrier problem? Of course, it could be that I don’t really understand much of what I just wrote.

You figure it out. 😉


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