New Proof of Use of DEWs in California Fires | HPM – High Power Microwaves | Continuous Wave

New Proof of Use of DEWs in California Fires | HPM – High Power Microwaves | Continuous Wave

The Mounting Evidence is Fast Becoming Difficult to Ignore


I recently came across new video evidence which shows significant signs of High Power Microwave usage in Paradise, CA. The video shows trees burned out all the way down to the level of a stumped out tree. Burned out Stump holes with no visible charring on the vegetation surrounding the hole where the stump burned down into the ground.

2018 Camp Fire - Tree Trunk with Microwave burns from inside out - Butte County, California
2018 Camp Fire – Tree Trunk with Microwave burns from inside out – Butte County, California

Looking at the tree to the right, you can see how it was scorched from the inside. This is the effect of a microwave energy wave or beam acting on the tree and cooking it from the inside out. Also, if the tree had been exposed to the microwave energy for a little while longer it’s a good bet it would have become one of those trees that caught fire from the inside, just like the one you saw in the Santa Rosa fire in Sonoma County, California in October of 2017.


Shown Below:

Burned out tree stumps in Paradise, CA in the area of the supposed “wild Fire” that leveled the entire town but somehow forgot to burn the vegetation, save for a few trees that were in the path of the Directed Energy Weapon which was used to reduce the town of Paradise to rubble and fine powder. These trees have similar but not quite the same characteristics of “Stumped Out” trees. A normal stumped out tree would leave a relatively smooth hole where the tree stump was removed.

Examination of these stump holes, reveals they exhibit artifacts that seem to show where the tree roots were burned right out of the ground; while the dirt that was packed around those roots still holds it’s shape, as if the roots still existed there. It appears as if the roots were vaporized while the dirt remained in tact. Similar, no doubt, to the affect a burn out from a blow torch would have on the same roots.


Effects of Microwaves on Plants:

Now if you are wondering how this phenomenon could occur, let me give you some information from an article that would not normally be even remotely related to forest fires, except that his one does a great job explaining how microwaves interact with plant and vegetable matter:

Microwaves are good for a great many things. For instance, you can easily make popcorn in one, or bake a mug cake, or reheat day-old Chinese food (although sometimes it’s best left cold). One thing that microwaves are not so good at, though, is cooking raw vegetables.

Over the past few years, stories and videos of specifically carrots catching on fire in microwaves have started popping up periodically. However, this phenomenon, known as “arcing,” isn’t exclusive to carrots as kale, green beans and bell peppers are all susceptible to this as well.

So what is arcing exactly? According to the USDA, it’s when your food causes sparks to form after being exposed to microwaves. This phenomenon has two causes: The food’s mineral content and the shape of the food itself.

Microwaves function by creating electromagnetic waves that cause the water, fat and sugar molecules inside food to vibrate and thereby, heat. While an electric field is created throughout the inside of the entire microwave, the electricity’s intensity will vary, which is where your food comes in. When any nutrient and mineral-rich food is cut up into smaller pieces and placed inside a microwave, each piece of whatever is being cooked will take on a different amount of electricity and this discrepancy will sometimes cause sparks to form.

Additionally, the amount of minerals found in the vegetables themselves also plays a major role. While all vegetables collect minerals from the soil, root vegetables in particular, including carrots, {{Also a tree is like a vegetable in it’s structure and fiber content, as “vegetable” as a term has no real meaning in biology. It is a culinary distinction, not a scientific one (like corn, cucumbers, and tomatoes are biologically fruits but are known as culinary vegetables). – commentary added by this Author: RedPill}} are likely to contain even more minerals. The added minerals create an environment in which charges are then more likely to occur.

Basically, certain vegetables, including carrots, are such effective conductors of electricity that they can act as miniature lightning rods under certain conditions inside a microwave. Of course, the sparks caused by your vegetables won’t necessarily harm the food, but the vegetables might end up being cooked unevenly or taking on a burnt taste. Also, always make sure to add some kind of moisture when microwaving vegetables as a dry environment leads to an increased risk of fire.

— Source: This season’s hottest vegetable is literally on fire

The above explanation comes from a neutral source that would not have any kind of an agenda to prove the above facts with relation to the fires in California, so you can understand the facts above are just that, “The Facts”.

You can also create this experiment in your own microwave. I have had Broccoli and other vegetables burn black right up the center after having left them in my microwave too long, back when I owned one. As of this writing I don’t own one but if I did, I would record an experiment to demonstrate this for you myself so you would be able to see it happen before your eyes. Since I do not own a microwave, I will not be performing the experiment. I can’t justify buying a microwave just to run one experiment so I will leave that part up to you.

Effects of Lightning vs Effects of Microwaves:

A tree burning from the inside in Mississippi after being struck by lightning
A tree burning from the inside in Mississippi after being struck by lightning

There is a noticeable difference between a tree that burns after being struck by lightning and the ones we have seen burning after the DEW attacks in California. The one on the left was struck by lightning and is burning from the inside after having been super heated by the electricity passed through it by a lightning strike. The one to the right however, is what we have all recently become familiar with since the supposed “wild fires” began in California. You can see a marked difference in the distribution of the burning in each of the different trees.

The one to the left burns in a more central and confined vein up the center of the tree and the one on the right has consumed almost the entire interior of the tree while the bark on the outside is almost all that holds the fire contained within the plant.

Tree burning from inside out in Schellville, California - California Wild fires in Sonoma California
Tree burning from inside out in Schellville, California – California Wild fires in Sonoma California

The heat/energy distribution patterns are noticeably different with respect to the areas left burning after the introduction of high levels of electricity into the center of the plants respectively.

The tree that was struck by lightning still retains a high level of moisture within the plant as opposed to the tree that was exposed to the microwave energy distributed by the Directed Energy Weapon (DEW) used in the California fires.

When Lightning Strikes a Tree:

This affect is easily noticeable to even the layman’s eye when one applies a bit of critical thought to the scenario. The tree affected by the microwave beam has been considerably dried out and retains little moisture, compared to a burning tree having been struck by lightning,  which is why the microwaved tree burns more of the interior area of the plant as the wood inside that tree has been significantly “artificially kiln dried” by the sustained microwave energy distributed into it during the attack. Dry wood burns more efficiently and effectively than “wet wood” burns.

Oak tree explodes after lightning strike in Cedar Rapids
Oak tree explodes after lightning strike in Cedar Rapids

Lightning striking a tree is highly unlikely to reduce the moisture content of the plant as significantly as would be the case of a plant exposed to high levels of microwaves for a sustained period of time.

As we have seen in the past, if a lightning strike were to affect the greater moisture content of a tree, it would be nearly instantaneous as a lightning strike only lasts a fraction of a second. This would affect the tree stricken by lightning in this manner that would cause the tree trunk to explode violently in a fashion as has been evidenced by trees struck by lightning in the past.



Satellite Beaming Energy at Earth
Satellite Beaming Energy at Earth

With respect to a microwave beam, it would be relatively easy to concentrate microwave energy in a straight line when the source is fitted with a highly tunable antennae and so concentrating a beam of microwave energy into a plant or area is a relatively easy process.


Continuous High Power Microwaves:

Continuous High Power Microwaves
Continuous High Power Microwaves

— DIRECTED ENERGY WEAPONS ON THE BATTLEFIELD: A NEW VISION FOR 2025 (by John P. Geis II, Lieutenant Colonel, USAF ) – April 2003 Occasional Paper No. 32 Center for Strategy and Technology Air War College Air University Maxwell Air Force Base, Alabama pg-29


How Microwaves Cook Food:

For example this is how a microwave oven works using an antennae:

Microwaves Are A Form Of Energy

Microwaves are electromagnetic waves that fly through space at the speed of light. We can’t see microwaves, but if you could, you would see the microwave cooking chamber light up with an intense glow.

Microwaves are shorter than radio waves but longer than infrared radiation. The microwave used for cooking is about 12 centimeters from crest to crest, says Louis Bloomfield, a professor of physics at the University of Virginia. At this wavelength, microwaves are readily absorbed by most foods. But the particles in a microwave, known as photons, don’t have enough energy to damage molecules and cause cancer like ultraviolet rays or X-rays.

The Electromagnetic Spectrum
The Electromagnetic Spectrum
Microwaves are sandwiched between radio waves and infrared light on the electromagnetic spectrum. The microwaves used in cooking around 12 centimeters, or a little wider than the diameter of a baseball.
Wikimedia Commons

The Microwave Oven

A component called the magnetron generates microwaves from electricity inside the microwave oven. To power the magnetron, a transformer converts the standard household electricity from a wall socket of 120 volts to about 4,000 volts or higher. The voltage heats a filament at the center of the magnetron, boiling off electrons.

Electrons are emitted as the filament heats up
Electrons are emitted as the filament heats up
Electrons are emitted as the filament heats up.
engineerguy

 

The electrons would rush out in straight line toward an anode, or positive terminal, that surrounds the filament, but two ring magnets above and below the anode bend the electrons back toward the filament and they fly around in a circular path.

Magnets bend the electrons back toward the filament in a curved path
Magnets bend the electrons back toward the filament in a curved path
Magnets bend the electrons back toward the filament in a curved path.
engineerguy

 

Microwaves are created as the electrons whip past cavities, or openings, in the anode.

Cavities in the ring-shaped anode create a microwave "whistle" as the electrons blow past
Cavities in the ring-shaped anode create a microwave “whistle” as the electrons blow past
Cavities in the ring-shaped anode create a microwave “whistle” as the electrons blow past.
engineerguy

 

“It’s like blowing across the top of a glass bottle,” says Bob Schiffmann, president of the International Microwave Power Institute. But instead of producing a sound whistle, oscillating waves are generated at a specific frequency, typically 2.45 gigahertz. The microwaves are transmitted into the cooking compartment by an antenna where they are bounced around eventually penetrating the food.

Dan Izzo/YouTube
Dan Izzo/YouTube

The microwave door contains a metal mesh that reflects the microwaves like a mirror and keeps them from leaking out. The mesh holes are too small for microwaves to escape through but large enough that visible light can, so we can see what’s cooking inside.

Most microwaves have a glass turntable that moves the food around like a carousel so that it heats evenly. If the food wasn’t being rotated, parts of your meal would get stuck in the microwave’s hot and cold spots.

Read More: How Do Microwaves Cook Food? – Business Insider

Therefore it is not inconceivable that a microwave beam can be generated at a specific target when one possess the the right kind of tunable antennae to direct the beam.

OK, that is all I have for now and as usual…

Remember… The truth is out there, waiting to be found – Wake up – Take the Red Pill – Join the RedPillinfowar, – Break The Matrix, Free your mind…

RedPill signing off…

 

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