Back to Targeted Individuals


Testimony of TI Rape Victim
Electronic rape is being perpetrated on Targeted Individuals. How is this done?  It is believed that it is done with the mechanical pressure of ultrasound signals moving between two ultrasonic sensors covertly placed  in the human anatomy with various sizes of implantable transponders, stimulated with frequencies or ultrasound.  This can be done remotely as you will see below.  This is being perpetrated on both men and women. It can be done with such force and regularity as to cause extreme pain and bleeding.  Some victims report that it is done every day, sometimes all day long. It is an extremely humiliating and demeaning form of torture. The people who are using this technology for this purpose have to be sadistic cretonous criminals working as contractors for Homeland Security as payback or revenge for some unknown reason which got the victim on a government blacklist. The following articles are believed to comprise the technology that allows this to happen. I have highlighted the important terms to learn in red. The original article has references that can help with further research.
Stanford Engineering Team Invents Pressure Sensor That Uses Radio Waves
Posted on August 7, 2015 by Admin
Stanford University engineers have invented a wireless pressure sensor that has already been used to measure brain pressure in lab mice with brain injuries. The underlying technology has such broad potential that it could one day be used to create skin-like materials that can sense pressure, leading to prosthetic devices with the electronic equivalent of a sense of touch. The wireless sensor is made of a thin layer of rubber between two strips of copper. The copper strips act like radio antennas and the rubber serves as an insulator. The technology involves beaming radio waves at this simple antenna-and-rubber sandwich. When the device comes under pressure, the copper antennas squeeze the rubber insulator and move infinitesimally closer together. That tiny change in proximity alters the electrical characteristics of the device. Radio waves reflected by these antennas slow down in terms of frequency. When pressure is relaxed, the copper antennas move apart and the radio waves accelerate in frequency. The engineers proved that this effect was measurable, giving them a way to gauge the pressure exerted on the device by tracking the frequency of radio waves interacting with the device.
Pressure Sensor That Uses Radio Waves
Modulation of ultrasound to produce multifrequency radiation force
Modulation of ultrasound to produce multifrequency radiation force
Matthew W. Urban,b) Mostafa Fatemi, and James F. Greenleaf

Dynamic radiation force has been used in several types of applications, and is performed by modulating ultrasound with different methods. By modulating ultrasound, energy can be transmitted to tissue, in this case a dynamic force to elicit a low frequency cyclic displacement to inspect the material properties of the tissue. In this paper, different types of modulation are explored including:
  • amplitude modulation (AM),
  • double sideband suppressed carrier amplitude modulation AM,
  • linear frequency modulation, and
  • frequency-shift keying.
Generalized theory is presented for computing the radiation force through the short-term time average of the energy density for these various types of modulation. Examples of modulation with different types of signals including sine waves, square waves, and triangle waves are shown. Using different modulating signals, multifrequency radiation force with different numbers of frequency components can be created, and can be used to characterize tissue mimicking materials and soft tissue. Results for characterization of gelatin phantoms using a method of vibrating an embedded sphere are presented. Different degrees of accuracy were achieved using different modulation techniques and modulating signals. Modulating ultrasound is a very flexible technique to produce radiation force with multiple frequency components that can be used for various applications.
Ultrasound radiation force is the phenomenon of acoustic waves transferring their momentum upon striking or interacting with an object thus creating a force and imparting motion to the object. Investigation of ultrasound radiation force and its applications has been an area of research for almost 8 decades. Within the last 15 years applications of radiation force in the medical imaging field have grown considerably making it an active area of research.
Ultrasound radiation force has been used to calibrate the output of transducers using the radiation force balance method.
The manipulation of spheres, drops, bubbles, and other objects using radiation force has also been explored. Methods based on radiation force have been developed to characterize different materials such as soft gelatin phantoms and soft tissue.
One of the emerging uses of ultrasound radiation force is its use in ultrasound-based elasticity imaging. Focused ultrasound is used to exert a force on soft tissue and the mechanical response is measured with ultrasound-based or other methods.
Radiation force can be classified as either static or dynamic. Static radiation force is produced using continuous wave ultrasound to exert a constant force. Dynamic radiation force is created using ultrasound that has some sort of amplitude modulation through time.
The force changes with time based on the modulating function.
Dynamic ultrasound radiation force can be subdivided further into three categories: quasi-static, amplitude modulated, and frequency modulated. The quasi-static case results from using a finite duration toneburst of ultrasound, which exerts a transient force while the ultrasound is transmitted. This type of radiation force is used in acoustic radiation force impulse (ARFI) imaging where short tonebursts of ultrasound are used to impulsively excite tissue and the response is measured with ultrasound.
Amplitude modulated ultrasound can be used to create a harmonic or multifrequency radiation force. This type of radiation force has been used in vibro-acoustography and shear wave elasticity imaging to displace tissue with a known harmonic function. The use of amplitude modulation will be the main subject of this study and general cases will be described in more detail.
Lastly, frequency modulation (FM) of the ultrasound signal can be used to create a radiation force that changes frequency with time. Typically, the frequency shifts linearly through time and a “chirp” results. Chirped ultrasound has been used in radiation force applications in vibro-acoustography and in applications using contrast microbubbles to reduce standing wave artifacts.
Modulation is used in communications to transmit information in one frequency band using a carrier signal that can be transmitted over large distances. In our case, we use ultrasound at megahertz frequencies as a carrier signal to transfer energy, or a vibration force, at low frequencies, by modulating the ultrasound to elicit the desired stimulation force. We gain the advantage of beamforming at ultrasound frequencies for localizing the radiation force energy to create vibration motion at low frequencies such that the displacements are large enough to be measured with ultrasound or other techniques.
In this paper, we will present general theory that describes the formation of ultrasound radiation force using full amplitude modulation (AM) as well as double sideband suppressed carrier amplitude modulation (DSB-SC AM). The generation of radiation force with different modulating functions will be explored. Validation of the time- and frequency-domain relationships will be demonstrated with experimental data. Also, an example of material characterization using different modulation techniques and functions will be shown.
Chronically Implanted Pressure Sensors:  Challenges and State of the Field
Chronically Implanted Pressure Sensors: Challenges and State of the Field
Abstract: Several conditions and diseases are linked to the elevation or depression of internal pressures from a healthy, normal range, motivating the need for chronic implantable pressure sensors. A simple implantable pressure transduction system consists of a pressure-sensing element with a method to transmit the data to an external unit. The biological environment presents a host of engineering issues that must be considered for long term monitoring. Therefore, the design of such systems must carefully consider interactions between the implanted system and the body, including biocompatibility, surgical placement, and patient comfort. Here we review research developments on implantable sensors for chronic pressure monitoring within the body, focusing on general design requirements for implantable pressure sensors as well as specifications for different medical applications. We also discuss recent efforts to address biocompatibility, efficient telemetry, and drift management, and explore emerging trends.
MEMS: Laying The Foundation For Exciting Applications
RF, biomedical, and geophysical/environment fields will be key beneficiaries.
Although microelectromechanical system (MEMS) devices started out as sensors—mostly for automotive at first, and later for medical applications—the technology has now mushroomed into commercialization in a number of other arenas. In fact, MEMS technology is proving to be a key enabler for many implementations hitherto not possible or practical with conventional electronic devices. Furthermore, it promises to become even more prevalent in at least three "killer" applications: RF, biomedical, and geophysical/environmental fields.
The key advantage of MEMS technology is its ability to utilize silicon's mechanical and electrical properties. This enables monolithic ICs with both mechanical and electronic functions on the same piece of silicon. In effect, an entire control system can be integrated on one chip. This single chip senses, acquires, and processes data and then feeds it to an actuator or manipulator, which acts upon the data in a closed-loop manner.
A Natural For RF: MEMS will have the greatest impact on applications operating in the RF spectrum, like mobile communications (cell phones), radar, and the life sciences. These all require small, inexpensive, low-power, high-performance devices that MEMS basic components (filters, relays, switches, capacitors, and inductors) can uniquely provide.
For example, the University of Michigan's Center for Wireless Integrated Microsystems has shown that MEMS filters with Qs of 9400 are possible on a silicon chip. The chip will have a width of just a few tens of micrometers and bandwidths in the hundreds of megahertz range, and ultimately in the gigahertz range (Fig. 1).
Cell phones today can only obtain Qs of less than 2000 from conventional SAW filters, which are typically too large to fit on-chip. MEMS filters are a boon for new-generation phones, providing extremely high sensitivities. This would enable high levels of channel selectivity within different bands, a revolutionary capability for wireless communications.
MEMS filters also offer very low power dissipation, promoting long battery life and operation, as well as a smaller form factor. Moreover, MEMS capacitors, resistors, and relays can work with MEMS filters for even greater space savings and improved performance. Variable MEMS capacitors supply performance levels superior to those of present conventional varactor diodes.
Another area where MEMS technology will make a huge impact is in RF switches, where it heralds the construction of less expensive electronically steerable antennas for mobile communications and radar applications. This capability is useful in two-way radios to quickly switch the antenna between the receiver and transmitter at low losses. It's estimated that RF MEMS switches can be fabricated with losses of less than 0.1 dB and typically feature isolation levels of more than 40 to 50 dB in the "off" state. They also are useful for phase shifting in phased-array radars.
Many other applications exist for RF MEMS. In the life sciences, MEMS RF switches can be used to keep track of everything from animals in research settings to espionage agents in the field. RF MEMS gyroscopes for luxury automobiles are already on the drawing board for ride stabilization, rollover sensing, and skid control.
While it may not require RF speeds, automatic test equipment is yet another application for MEMS technology. Here, there's a need to quickly switch the I/O pins of the device under test in as small an area as possible with the least amount of power. MEMS switches do this quite well.
Instant, Comprehensive, And Accurate Diagnostics: No area of MEMS killer applications is more exciting and will have a greater impact on our lives than biomedical/life sciences. One of the earliest biomedical MEMS uses was implantable and disposable blood-pressure sensors, which continues to grow. Such pressure sensors have become far more sophisticated, as demonstrated by the implantable optical pressure sensor from Fiso Technologies, Quebec, Canada (Fig. 2).
On the immediate horizon and awaiting FDA approval are complete MEMS labs-on-a-chip. These devices will let healthcare providers perform point-of-care diagnostics on a patient without the time and cost conventional methods require.
In the Third Biblical Book of Luke in the New Testament, verse 7:22, there's a revelation: "The blind see, the lame walk... the deaf hear." Every one of these prophecies is close to reality. Researchers are hot on the trail of implantable MEMS devices that will make them all possible.
MEMS technology is being harnessed to realize a host of implantable mechanisms that can stimulate paralyzed limbs, improve the treatment of diseases like epilepsy and Parkinson's, diagnose bacterial and viral agents, determine the safety and efficacy of drugs, speed up drug delivery, and deliver drugs more accurately and effectively. Already, an implantable MEMS-based insulin pump has been achieved.
The Cleveland Clinic Foundation in Ohio is investigating MEMS sensors and antennas that will let neurosurgeons accurately study and control the human spine (Fig. 3). Patents are currently pending for MEMS-based orthopedic implants, including a combination spinal pressure sensor/actuator to monitor bone fusion and increase it through stimulation.
Engineers at Detriot's Wayne State University hope to commercialize MEMS-based probes for robotic computer-aided surgery. The probes will allow doctors to determine blood flow in human tissue and differentiate between tumors and normal cells, as well as give them better "touch" feedback during delicate procedures like soft-tissue suturing.
Exploring The Environment: Improved performance of MEMS devices and their miniaturization has steered them into the unchartered waters of geophysics and the environment. Some companies are using highly selective and accurate low-cost MEMS sensors for oil and gas exploration. These sensors have outperformed and replaced oil-based geophones over the last five decades.
Concern about the environment—air and water pollution—is a major driving force for the use of MEMS sensing technology. Environmental monitoring and earthquake detection are only two of the hot areas MEMS researchers are exploring.
Recent fears of biological and chemical warfare have pushed scientists at Sandia National Labs in Albuquerque, N.M., to develop a micromachined sensing system that continually monitors the air and water for harmful compounds in-situ, eliminating the need to collect samples remotely and analyze them elsewhere in a lab. It's based on an array of four miniature sensors, called chemresistors, packed in a DIP and able to detect potentially harmful volatile organic compounds. The DIP is connected to a long weatherproof cable that connects to a data logger to transmit data to a central computer.
Today, we're witnessing just the tip of the iceberg for putting MEMS technology to work. Because of its unique and versatile combined mechanical and electrical properties, it will continue to be an enabling platform for applications limited only by the imagination.