Science Information

Bio-Rhythm Disruption Frequency Identifier for Human Intentions


It appears we have found many identifiers for Bio-Metrics to identify people. In this new age of International Terrorism with bad guys trying to get Pilot's Licenses, HazMat Driver's Licenses, get onto airlines, step onto buses and sneak over our borders we need a fool proof system. Currently we use fingerprints to identify criminals and those who hold important positions. Some of the newest forms of security include retina scans, voice prints, palms, DNA, Implanted RFID Chips, etc. We have devices, which can see thru trucks, pick up the scent of bio-weapons that use heat to pick-up illegal human trafficking inside vehicles. We need sensors to pick up human intent. Lying devices tell us when someone is exuding thru facial sweat glands, but what about a person who is not close to the device? Inside a vehicle, in a crowd or approaching a sensitive check point. Advanced warning could be the difference between life and death.

For security of military positions we use radars, sonar, heat signatures to identify people. Body heat combined with night vision is nearly impossible to fool as helicopter mounted devices can see thru fences to catch escaping criminals. Special Forces also use such devices to detect and eliminate threats. Research now is being done to detect people by odor, the Vietnamese often could detect Americans because their sweat glands exuded a different scent which gave them away. Most of the successful LRRPs were careful to eat the native foods to not give themselves away.

http://www.lcompanyranger.com/

The human plume of odor is highly detectable and we are figuring out ways to use this to identify approaching human threat.

One way that is not talked about enough is the electromagnetic signatures given off by people. Every human body has a set of biorhythms. The nerves use electrical signaling, the pulse and heart rate are also very significant and unique to human beings. Even the brain waves are detectable thru the waves, which are sent out. The skull acts as an antenna and with careful fine-tuning and calibration we can detect these waves. It appears that animals can sense these as human approach them. We are now able to build devices, which can detect minute changes in brain waves from afar. Such detection could help us identify someone in a crowd with evil thoughts and a sense of call to action to prevent a flare up of violence. Guards could be alerted that intruders are approaching and have high heart rates and negative intentions. This could be good for Border Security or perimeter control or fighting in Fallujah, while entering an area where an ambush could occur. They say that the seasoned veterans of war and those of the soldier of fortune mindset have a sixth sense about this. Do they? Or are they in tune to slightest anomalies in approaching brain waves? Well? There are enough real world war stories that there has to be more to this.

The brain waves of humans work at frequencies of 20 Hz during an agitated and hyper state of potential combat. Those who are approaching a facility will be at such a state and their bio-systems and bio-rhythms will give them away. For instance during the 9-11 incident in the parking structure one of the International Terrorists was so hyper sensitive and stressed that he cussed out and yelled at someone in the parking lot who was about to take the parking spot he wanted. It is quite evident that such a stress on the bio-system probably went with himself and the team all the way thru the airport, onto the plane, in the flight and right into the World Trade Towers. If someone had such a state of mind, hyper bio-rhythms, they would be flagged to be further scrutinized, perhaps there is another explanation? Perhaps there is not? Such a system might have stopped the 9-11 hijackers?

Could Bus Stops have such sensors within their design to alert the driver to bypass the stop and not pick up the passengers that time around? In Israel it would be a good idea and prevent radical suicide attacks. In the US it might prevent problems on our buses as well. In the case of a roadside check point the car might be flagged as it approached the crossing point to a separate and more secure area for a further look with a greater degree of caution? Could such devices help at our Mexican and Canadian Borders as well? Surely it could.

We believe further research in the stressful displacement in the bio-rhythms of criminals, International Terrorists, Drug Runners, Coyotes, Smugglers, insurgents and attackers could be reduced significantly using such methodology.

The device would focus energy waves at a device across the road or hallway of an airport. Any waves near the spectrums of bio-rhythms of the human body's bio-system would be recorded by their amount of disruption of the traveling wave. Waves such as personal cell phones, computer PDAs, Heart Pace Makers, car stereos, automobile radar detectors, spark plug resonance, friction sound waves from squeaky brakes would not be anywhere near the bio-rhythm waves and would be deleted from the signature of the approaching car or airline patron approaching the metal detector machine.

I propose a study of 1000 people of different ethnic persuasions to test and to put these test subjects through various stressful situations and record their biorhythm disruptions on a beam of energy. In our study we will also allow for disruptions of various hand held devices such as MP3 Players, Sony Walkmans, radios, pace makers, etc. to see if we can accurately discern the emotional displacement of the individual human at the crossing point through large databases of possible combinations within the realms of potential non-threatening biorhythms. Eventually we will prove we can preempt an attack and pull out a large percentage of potential culprits in advance of a horrific event.

"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative thoughts and unique perspectives, come think with Lance; www.WorldThinkTank.net/wttbbs


MORE RESOURCES:
You Can Use The Tools Of Science In Everyday Life  Forbes

One of the most powerful lessons we can learn from science is that it can be applied to...not science.


How secret, late-night experiments transformed two scientists into master cartoonists  Science Magazine

Washington, D.C.—Five years ago, two scientists in two labs separated by thousands of miles started staying late and working weekends to conduct secret ...


Want to get a politician to listen to science? Here's some advice  Science Magazine

WAHSINGTON, D.C.--Present both sides. Disclose conflicts of interest. And make sure you catch them at just the right time. Those are some of the best tips to get ...


Plastics reach remote pristine environments, scientists say  The Guardian

Birds' eggs in High Arctic contain chemical additives used in plastics.


Volunteers Fight Bad Science  NPR

James Heathers is a postdoctoral researcher at Northeastern University, who looks for mistakes for fun. He speaks to NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks about ...


Study blames YouTube for rise in number of Flat Earthers  The Guardian

Researchers believe they have identified the prime driver for a startling rise in the number of people who think the Earth is flat: Google's video-sharing site, ...


How to Bring Prestige to Open Access — and Make Science More Reliable  The Chronicle of Higher Education

Beginning next year, a coalition of European research-funding agencies will require funding recipients to publish grant-supported work in open-access journals.


Lawmakers talk about science in schools at crackerbarrel  KEVN Black Hills Fox

The state of South Dakota is considering a piece of legislation that could affect how science is taught in schools. And one citizen seemed very concerned about ...


Mendeleev's Periodic Table Draft Is Virtually Unrecognizable — But It Changed Science Forever  Live Science

On Feb. 17, 1869, Russian chemist Dmitri Mendeleev published his first attempt to sort the building blocks of life into orderly groups. Now, 150 years later, we ...


On Itchiness in Science Writing  Scientific American

Over the years that I've written pieces here at Scientific American I've only very occasionally talked about the process of writing about science, since there have ...


AAAS: Machine learning 'causing science crisis'  BBC News

Machine-learning techniques used by thousands of scientists to analyse data are producing results that are misleading and often completely wrong.


Trump science adviser calls for more collaboration between industry and government  Nature.com

Meteorologist Kelvin Droegemeier emphasized the importance of private science funding in his first public speech since taking office.


A no-deal Brexit would destroy UK science – and this is how  The Independent

Let us not pull punches here. UK science got hit the day after the Brexit vote and damage has continued, under the radar, for well over two years since that date.


Inferring Earth's discontinuous chemical layering from the 660-kilometer boundary topography  Science Magazine

The boundaries between rocks with different physical properties in Earth's interior come from either a change in crystal structure or a change in chemical ...


Open-science model for drug discovery expands to neurodegenerative diseases  Science Daily

Parkinson's disease and Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis are the newest frontiers for open science drug discovery, a global movement led by academic scientists ...


This neuroscientist is fighting sexual harassment in science—but her own job is in peril  Science Magazine

BethAnn McLaughlin has no time for James Watson, especially not when the 90-year-old geneticist is peering out from a photo on the wall of her guest room at ...


Darpa Wants to Solve Science’s Reproducibility Crisis With AI  WIRED

Social science has an image problem—too many findings don't hold up. A new project will crank through 30000 studies to try to identify red flags.


Reality check: Can cat poop cause mental illness?  Science Magazine

Science breaks down the evidence on the link between Toxoplasma gondii and mental illness.


How far out can we forecast the weather? Scientists have a new answer  Science Magazine

Last month, as much of the United States shivered in Arctic cold, weather models predicted a seemingly implausible surge of balmy, springlike warmth. A week ...


Rookies lead the way on House science panel  Science Magazine

A major perk of being the majority party in the U.S. Congress is getting to fill the leadership slots on every committee. For several new Democratic legislators, ...


J. Marshall Shepherd: How Does Bias Shape Our Perceptions About Science?  NPR

Why do many people dismiss issues like climate change, despite strong scientific evidence? Climatologist J. Marshall Shepherd examines how different forms of ...


Using neuroscience to develop artificial intelligence  Science Magazine

When the mathematician Alan Turing posed the question “Can machines think?” in the first line of his seminal 1950 paper that ushered in the quest for artificial ...


Data science is a growing field - here's how to train people to do it  TechCentral

The world is inundated with data. There's a virtual tsunami of data moving around the globe, renewing itself daily. Take just the global financial markets.


In Roundup Case, the Science Will Go on Trial First  The Wall Street Journal

A federal judge in a Roundup cancer trial later this month has divided the case so jurors can focus first solely on the science and then, only if they find the ...


New app reveals the hidden landscapes within Georgia O'Keeffe's paintings  Science Magazine

WASHINGTON, D.C.—Ever wonder if a lost masterpiece lies hidden under the surface of a newer work? Researchers at Northwestern University have ...


When did kangaroos start to hop?  Science Magazine

New fossils push back the roo's distinctive gait by 10 million years.


Radar reveals a second potential impact crater under Greenland's ice  Science Magazine

Just months after revealing an impact crater the size of Washington, D.C., buried under the ice of northwestern Greenland, a team of scientists has discovered ...


Students show creative side at Think Science Fair in Dubai  gulfnews.com

Dubai: Dozens of student projects aimed at solving real-life problems were showcased at the Think Science Fair at Zayed University in Dubai on Sunday.


Medical detection dogs can sniff out diabetes - Science Focus  BBC Focus Magazine

The sweet smell of success: dogs are a diabetic's best friend.


Surprise! Shutdown also disrupting U.S. science agencies that aren't closed  Science Magazine

Many U.S. government scientists and federally funded researchers breathed a sigh of relief last month, after the partial shutdown of the U.S. government began.


Researchers hung men on a cross and added blood in bid to prove Turin Shroud is real  Science Magazine

In an attempt to prove that the Turin Shroud—a strip of linen that some people believe was used to wrap Jesus's body after his crucifixion and carries the image ...


Bug bombs don't get rid of bugs, study suggests  Science Magazine

In the United States alone, we spend more than $2.5 billion a year trying to rid our homes of cockroaches and other pests—but a new study says some of us may ...


Measles cases have tripled in Europe, fueled by Ukrainian outbreak  Science Magazine

Measles cases more than tripled across Europe in 2018, and one country drove much of the surge: Ukraine. Nearly 83,000 cases of measles were reported in ...


Recognition of the amyloid precursor protein by human γ-secretase  Science Magazine

β-Amyloid peptides, which are derived from amyloid precursor protein (APP), form the plaques in the brain that are characteristic of Alzheimer's disease. Zhou et ...


You know kilo, mega, and giga. Is the metric system ready for ronna and quecca?  Science Magazine

*Fresh* from redefining the kilogram and other fundamental measures, the guardians of the metric system have set their sights on another upgrade: new prefixes ...


Where Science, Diversity, and Inclusion Issues Meet  Redheaded Blackbelt

Wildlife biologists often espouse the importance of biological diversity, but what about diversity among wildlife biologists? HSU students and an alumna, plus a ...


At many river deltas, scientists are missing a major source of sea level rise  Science Magazine

For coastal communities, the sea level rise propelled by melting ice and warming oceans is bad enough. But people living on the soft, compressible sediments of ...


The simple science hoping to save motorcyclists' lives  Newshub

Learning why cars don't see them is the first step to staying safe on the roads.


Scientists' association deplores Te Papa's axing of two experts  The Dominion Post

Association of Scientists joins chorus of outrage about Te Papa's decision to axe two top experts.


The Women Who Contributed to Science but Were Buried in Footnotes  The Atlantic

In a new study, researchers uncovered female programmers who made important but unrecognized contributions to genetics.


Space magnet homes in on clue to dark matter  Science Magazine

A costly and controversial space-based cosmic ray detector has found possible signs of dark matter, the invisible stuff thought to supply most of the universe's ...


A 25% pay raise? That's not nearly enough, young Indian scientists say  Science Magazine

NEW DELHI—In response to months of protests and marches, the Indian government announced yesterday that it will give early-career scientists raises of up to ...


Shedding light on the science of auroral breakups: Scientists study the energetic particles behind stunning light show  Science Daily

Scientists have quantitatively confirmed how energetic an auroral breakup can be. Using a combination of cutting-edge ground-based technology and new ...


Violent drug cartels stifle Mexican science  Nature.com

Abandoned projects and delayed research have become common problems as security issues crop up across the country.


Yellowstone volcano eruption: Mother Nature will 'see you DEAD' - Scientist gravely warns  Express.co.uk

YELLOWSTONE volcano is a deadly force to be reckoned with and is evidence of Mother Nature's dark side, a prominent scientist has warned.


Science and technology fair in Mumbai, Students' innovative models to address civic issues  Times Now

Over 250 engineering students, presented their scientific models at a science and tech fair in Mumbai. These models were aimed at providing practical and ...


Superadiabatic population transfer in a three-level superconducting circuit  Science Advances

Adiabatic manipulation of the quantum state is an essential tool in modern quantum information processing. Here, we demonstrate the speedup of the adiabatic ...


A surface gravity traverse on Mars indicates low bedrock density at Gale crater  Science Magazine

Gravimetry—the measurement of tiny changes in gravitational fields—can be used to weigh mountains. Large-scale gravimetric mapping can be done from orbit, ...


Update: NASA declares end of Opportunity's mission  Science Magazine

*Update, 13 February, 2:10 p.m.: After more than a thousand attempts to revive the Opportunity rover, including a final unanswered command last night, NASA ...


Nasa confirms Mars rover Opportunity is dead  The Guardian

Robot the size of a golf buggy has sent data to Earth for 15 years but fell silent eight months ago and Nasa says mission is complete.


Jokers please: first human Mars mission may need onboard comedians  The Guardian

Researchers are working with Nasa to see if clowns help team cohesion on long space missions.


Evidence mounts that gut bacteria can influence mood, prevent depression  Science Magazine

Of all the many ways the teeming ecosystem of microbes in a person's gut and other tissues might affect health, its potential influences on the brain may be the ...


Fake news on Twitter during the 2016 U.S. presidential election  Science Magazine

There was a proliferation of fake news during the 2016 election cycle. Grinberg et al. analyzed Twitter data by matching Twitter accounts to specific voters to ...


The 2018 rift eruption and summit collapse of Kīlauea Volcano  Science Magazine

The Kīlauea Volcano on the island of Hawai'i erupted for 3 months in 2018. Neal et al. present a summary of the eruption sequence along with a variety of ...


Numerical cognition in honeybees enables addition and subtraction  Science Advances

Many animals understand numbers at a basic level for use in essential tasks such as foraging, shoaling, and resource management. However, complex ...


Watch a maggot 'fountain' devour a pizza in 2 hours  Science Magazine

If you've got the stomach for it, you can watch 10,000 maggots demolish the above pizza in 2 hours. Now, scientists have a better sense of how these fly larvae ...


Graphene-based wearables for health monitoring, food inspection and night vision  Science Daily

Scientists have developed dozens of new graphene-based prototypes. These technologies aim to turn mobile phones into life saving devices.


Ancient Earth rock found on the moon  Science Magazine

What may be the oldest-known Earth rock has turned up in a surprising place: the moon. A 2-centimeter chip embedded in a larger rock collected by Apollo ...


Gum disease–causing bacteria could spur Alzheimer's  Science Magazine

Poor oral health is a risk factor for Alzheimer's disease. What's not clear is whether gum disease causes the disorder or is merely a result—many patients with ...


Scientists Are Revealing The Weirdest Thing They've Done For Science, And They're Brilliant  IFLScience

Scientists are sharing on Twitter the weirdest things they've done in the name of science, offering up a fascinating glimpse into what scientists consider.


A loud quasi-periodic oscillation after a star is disrupted by a massive black hole  Science Magazine

When a star passes close to a massive black hole (MBH), it is ripped apart by the strong tidal forces. As the resulting debris falls toward the MBH, it heats up, ...


NASA scientists make GROUNDBREAKING discovery - ‘Nothing like this has EVER been captured’  Express.co.uk

INCREDIBLE new images of the most distant object ever explored have shocked scientists at NASA.


Metabolic asymmetry and the global diversity of marine predators  Science Magazine

Generally, biodiversity is higher in the tropics than at the poles. This pattern is present across taxa as diverse as plants and insects. Marine mammals and birds ...


Opinion: What You Believe about “Science Denial” May Be All Wrong  The Scientist

A recent meeting about the disconnect between scientific and public beliefs points to ways researchers can improve how they communicate with skeptics.


Art and engineering: How BYU researchers are making science fiction a reality  Deseret News

Brigham Young University researchers have made breakthroughs in new technology similar to Iron Man's transforming exoskeleton suit.


Students participate in Region 10 Science Olympiad  WNCT

Kinston, N.C. (WNCT) - Students from Raleigh to the coast had the chance to participate in the region 10 Science Olympiad at Lenoir Community College.


The surprising reason why some Latin Americans have light skin  Science Magazine

Walk down a busy street in most Latin American cities today and you'll see a palette of skin colors from dark brown to sepia to cream. For 500 years, people have ...


Worrisome nonstick chemicals are common in U.S. drinking water, federal study suggests  Science Magazine

In recent weeks, the leadership of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) in Washington, D.C., has been dithering on whether to protect drinking water ...


Scientists create super-thin 'sheet' that could charge our phones  The Guardian

Breakthrough means large sheets of energy-harvesting material can be produced.


A sleep-inducing gene, nemuri, links sleep and immune function in Drosophila  Science Magazine

Even the humble fruit fly needs sleep. Toda et al. screened ∼12,000 fruit fly lines and identified a single sleep-promoting molecule encoded by a gene they ...


Scientists Are Totally Rethinking Animal Cognition  The Atlantic

What science can tell us about how other creatures experience the world.


Hungary's scientists outraged by government budget grab  Nature.com

Innovation ministry's decision to issue grant call using money meant for Hungarian Academy of Sciences' operations sparks protests.


Scientists discover massive mountains under Earth’s crust  The Hindu

They found the topography on a layer located 660 km below the surface.


Alligators gobble rocks to stay underwater longer  Science Magazine

New study may help solve the mystery of why crocodylians swallow stones.


Australian citizens are unwitting 'combatants' in cyberspace, Defence boss says  ABC News

Australian civilians are "unwitting, unwilling" combatants in cyberspace, according to the Australian Defence Force's head of information warfare.


Supermoon 2019: BIGGEST Moon of the year peaks on TUESDAY - Look out  Express.co.uk

THE biggest and brightest Supermoon of the year will peak in just two days, illuminating the night skies with its incredible glow. Here is everything you need to ...


Tooth plaque shows drinking milk goes back 3000 years in Mongolia  Science News

WASHINGTON — Ancient people living in what's now Mongolia drank milk from cows, yaks and sheep — even though, as adults, they couldn't digest lactose.


Heterogeneous retreat and ice melt of Thwaites Glacier, West Antarctica  Science Advances

The glaciers flowing into the Amundsen Sea Embayment, West Antarctica, have undergone acceleration and grounding line retreat over the past few decades ...


5 Science Teams Racing Climate Change as the Ecosystems They Study Disappear  InsideClimate News

From mountain glaciers to coastal seabeds, five research projects to watch as scientists race to understand the human drivers of global warming.


Human consciousness is supported by dynamic complex patterns of brain signal coordination  Science Advances

Adopting the framework of brain dynamics as a cornerstone of human consciousness, we determined whether dynamic signal coordination provides specific and ...


Scientists discover new quantum spin liquid  Science Daily

A research team has made a significant breakthrough in the search for new states of matter. The scientists show that a perovskite-related metal oxide exhibits a ...


Scientists worry 'zombie deer' disease could jump to humans  Popular Science

If you've heard of “zombie deer,” you've heard of the horrors of chronic wasting disease. CWD causes infected animals to stumble through the forest, sometimes ...


Scientists take a look inside rare wire gold specimen  MINING.com

For the first time ever, scientists from Los Alamos National Laboratory had a peek inside the structure of the Ram's Horn, a 263 gram, 12-centimeter tall wire gold ...


Georgia Tech scientists figured out how maggots can eat so much, so fast  Ars Technica

How do the larvae of black soldier flies eat so much, so fast, despite their tiny size? Scientists at Georgia Tech have been studying this "collective feeding" ...


Why blisters popped up on some Georgia O'Keeffe paintings  Science News

WASHINGTON — Like pubescent children, the oil paintings of Georgia O'Keeffe have been breaking out with “acne” as they age, and now scientists know why.


We need to rethink everything we know about global warming: New calculations show scientists have grossly underestimated the effects of air pollution  Science Daily

New research shows that the degree to which aerosols cool the earth has been grossly underestimated, necessitating a recalculation of climate change models ...


The 500-Year-Long Science Experiment  The Atlantic

In 2014, microbiologists began a study that they hope will continue long after they're dead.


Tidal tails: The beginning of the end of an open star cluster: Researchers verify this phenomenon using Gaia data from the Hyades  Science Daily

In the course of their life, open star clusters continuously lose stars to their surroundings. The resulting swath of tidal tails provides a glimpse into the evolution ...


Scientists unite against Adani attack on report into endangered finch  The Guardian

Role of science in decision-making is being undermined, leading researchers say in open letter.


home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006