HAVANA SYNDROME - WHAT US DIPLOMATS EXPERIENCED IN CUBA IN 2017
Technology Explained by DARPA in the article below the picture
and based on my experience from April 29th, 2018
in vivo tests demonstrate ultrasound can be used to wirelessly power
and communicate with millimeter-scale devices surgically placed in muscles
and nerves" 
literature to be able to understand Cuban diplomats syndrome (Havana
syndrome) reported in 2017. I had the same cicadas sound around
my body since face lifting surgery in November 2015. Cuban diplomats reported
hearing this type of sound when they were attacked in Cuba. The night
of attack on me was 12/05/2015 - 20 days after the surgery. I was secretly
implanted with all DARPA nanotechnologies developed to that point (this
is just what I found in my
ears). I found one article on DARPA's website
, which could explain cicadas sound heard around the head.
Through my experience, I can confirm that this is also the technology used by Facebook Building 8 for their secretive project "Upload and Download of Thoughts". Neurograins or neurodust implanted in the skull, create this plasmonic field around the head. I have been implanted with neuro grains, but Cuban diplomats might have been implanted with neuro dust - next generation of this technology. I found neurograins glued with some polymer mass to my head. Important is that Cuban diplomats reported feeling first "sudden burst of pressure" and after that they would experience symptoms. This is exactly how these implants are activated. I have many more implants, as my body is nano wired - some of them are activated by a microwave pulse, which overheats my body. But neuro grains are activated by this type of pressure wave. Picture below shows the technology , one part is "a piezoelectric crystal that serves the dual purpose of converting the mechanical power of externally generated ultrasound waves into electrical power and communicating the recorded nerve activity" .
In my case, they started using technology, that would produce flapping sound (nano robots) to transplant full functionality of my CNS and PNS to the humanoid Sophia. She just got her legs in January 2018, which allowed for the basic movements and there was a need for her to develop fine movements and to start to learn about the environment on her own. I felt as if they were taking layers of my skin with nerves from my back and my spine. And they really did it the whole summer 2018. The neighbor below would use some technology, so that the floor and furniture would be vibrating. This vibrational field would merge with my body's plasmonic field, created by neuro grains and CPU on the top of the head. CPU was placed a little bit to the link side of corpus callosum, which connects two hemispheres, not on the center of the head. Another sound was flapping sound created by nano robots circulating in the body. I had the feeling that there was a stream coming through my feet. My hands - palms and finger tips were popping.
to know anything about the technology used for attack on US diplomats,
nor what happened to them. DARPA cannot tell that people were implanted
with these technologies, probably for testing purposes. I have the field
of "artificial cicadas" constantly around my body, but a little
bit less since I removed CPU encapsulated in polymer mass on the top of
|From DARPA web site is the text below :|
First in vivo tests demonstrate ultrasound can be used to wirelessly power and communicate with millimeter-scale devices surgically placed in muscles and nerves (8/3/2016)
Image Caption: Each neural dust sensor consists of only three main parts: a pair of electrodes to measure nerve signals, a custom transistor to amplify the signal, and a piezoelectric crystal that serves the dual purpose of converting the mechanical power of externally generated ultrasound waves into electrical power and communicating the recorded nerve activity.
Therapeutic modulation of the activity of the bodys peripheral nervous system (PNS) holds a world of potential for mitigating and treating disease and other health conditionsif researchers can figure out a feasible long-term mechanism for communicating with the nerves and pathways that make up the bodys information superhighway between the spinal cord and other organs.
What does feasible look like? Small is the best startsmall enough to someday perhaps be injected or ingestedbut also precise, wireless, stable, and comfortable for the user. Modern electrode-based recording technologies feature some, but not all of these qualities. Hardwired solutions present challenges for chronic use, while existing wireless solutions cannot be adequately scaled down to the sizes needed to record activity from small-diameter nerves and record independently from many discrete sites within a nerve bundle. DARPAs Electrical Prescriptions (ElectRx) program is focused in part on overcoming these constraints and delivering interface technologies that are suitable for chronic use for biosensing and neuromodulation of peripheral nerve targets.
Now, as described in results published today in the journal Neuron, a DARPA-funded research team led by the University of California, Berkeleys Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences has developed a safe, millimeter-scale wireless device small enough to be implanted in individual nerves, capable of detecting electrical activity of nerves and muscles deep within the body, and that uses ultrasound for power coupling and communication. They call these devices neural dust. The team completed the first in vivo tests of this technology in rodents.
dust represents a radical departure from the traditional approach of using
radio waves for wireless communication with implanted devices, said
Doug Weber, the DARPA program manager for ElectRx. The soft tissues
of our body consist mostly of saltwater. Sound waves pass freely through
these tissues and can be focused with pinpoint accuracy at nerve targets
deep inside our body, while radio waves cannot. Indeed, this is why
sonar is used to image objects in the ocean, while radar is used to
detect objects in the air.
The prototype neural dust motes currently measure 0.8 millimeters x 3 millimeters x 1 millimeter as assembled with commercially available components. The researchers estimate that by using custom parts and processes, they could manufacture individual motes of 1 cubic millimeter or less in sizepossibly as small as 100 microns per side. The small size means multiple sensors could be placed near each other to make more precise recordings of nerve activity from many sites within a nerve or group of nerves.
Though their miniscule size is an achievement in itself, the dust motes are as impressive for the elegant simplicity of their engineering. Each sensor consists of only three main parts: a pair of electrodes to measure nerve signals, a custom transistor to amplify the signal, and a piezoelectric crystal that serves the dual purpose of converting the mechanical power of externally generated ultrasound waves into electrical power and communicating the recorded nerve activity. The neural dust system also includes an external transceiver board that uses ultrasound to power and communicate with the motes by emitting pulses of ultrasonic energy and listening for reflected pulses. During testing, the transceiver board was positioned approximately 9 millimeters away from the implant.
The piezoelectric crystal is key to the design of neural dust. Pulses of ultrasonic energy emitted by the external board affect the crystal. While some of the pulses are reflected back to the board, others cause the crystal to vibrate. This vibration converts the mechanical power of the ultrasound wave into electrical power, which is supplied to the dust motes transistor. Meanwhile, any extracellular voltage change across the motes two recording electrodesgenerated by nerve activitymodulates the transistors gate, which changes the current flowing between the terminals of the crystal. These changes in current alter the vibration of the crystal and the intensity of its reflected ultrasonic energy. In this way, the shape of the reflected ultrasonic pulses encodes the electrophysiological voltage signal recorded by the implanted electrodes. This signal can be reconstructed externally by electronics attached to the transceiver board to interpret nerve activity. One of the most appealing features of the neural dust sensors is that they are completely passive. Because there are no batteries to be changed, there is no need for further surgeries after the initial implant, Weber said.
Another benefit of the system is that ultrasound is safe in the human body; ultrasound technologies have long been used for diagnostic and therapeutic purposes. Most existing wireless PNS sensors use electromagnetic energy in the form of radio waves for coupling and communication, but these systems become inefficient for sensors smaller than 5 millimeters. To work at smaller scales, these systems must increase their energy output, and much of that energy gets absorbed by surrounding tissue. Ultrasound has the advantage of penetrating deeper into tissue at lower power levels, reducing the risk of adverse effects while yielding excellent spatial resolution.
This proof of concept was developed under the first phase of the ElectRx program. The research team will continue to work on further miniaturizing the sensors, ensuring biocompatibility, increasing the portability of the transceiver board, and achieving clarity in signals processing when multiple sensors are placed near each other.
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