Hello to you. It’s 5:05 pm on this cold Friday afternoon. I normally don’t post more than once a day, but wanted to share this “stuff” with you. What came to me while I was explaining this to Kyle, is that what’s great is there are no rules for me when it comes to dreaming about energy, space travel etc. I’m not obstructed by the “rules” that come with having degrees in physics, math, astronomy, engineering and all that. I get to dream. I get to just imagine. I have no clue if anything I dream up would “work” in this world. I don’t care if it all makes sense. The ideas come from somewhere and I am not going to let rules get in the way of my recording what comes! I feel a responsibility to just pass on what comes. May be one of these strange things could eventually be a missing piece for someone who is actually trying to develop such things and knows how to make them work!
I did another drawing earlier in the day and Kyle and I figured out it was my “tv guide” thingy I do for our starting to watch the animated series Voltron LOL!
Voltron: Legendary Defender | Official Trailer [HD] | Netflix
Joan of Arc relieves Orleans
At the age of 16, “voices” of Christian saints told Joan to aid Charles, the French dauphin, in gaining the French throne and expelling the English from France. Convinced of the validity of her divine mission, Charles furnished Joan with a small force of troops. She led her troops to Orleans, and on April 29, as a French sortie distracted the English troops on the west side of the city, Joan entered unopposed by its eastern gate. Bringing needed supplies and troops into the besieged city, she also inspired the French to a passionate resistance and through the next week led the charge during a number of skirmishes and battles. On one occasion, she was even hit by an arrow, but after dressing her wounds she returned to the battle. On May 8, the siege of Orleans was broken, and the English retreated.
During the next five weeks, Joan led French forces into a number of stunning victories over the English, and Reims, the traditional city of coronation, was captured in July. Later that month, Charles VII was crowned king of France, with Joan of Arc kneeling at his feet.
In May 1430, while leading another military expedition against the English occupiers of France, Bourguignon soldiers captured Joan and sold her to the English, who tried her for heresy. She was tried as a heretic and witch, convicted, and on May 30, 1431, burned at the stake at Rouen. In 1920, Joan of Arc, already one of the great heroes of French history, was recognized as a Christian saint by the Roman Catholic Church.
http://www.fordyce.org/scanning/scanning_info/spectrum.htm – this is interesting to me. When the numbers 1429 came up in the drawing, I thought of sound frequencies, sonar, echo’s, trying to locate someone or something. I thought of the weird whale-like/musical sounds being recorded around the world. It also brought back fond memories of me being a teenager and using my blue am/fm radio to try and tune in to stations in London – the BBC! This was during a time when I was heavy into my fandom of David Bowie and other European artists:
The Radio Spectrum
|This is an approximate look, to help in searching frequencies on a scanner or shortwave radio. Just be aware, having the right frequency may not be enough, in tuning to a certain frequency. The time of day, atmospheric conditions, location, mode you’re in (AM, SSB, Narrowband FM, Wideband FM, etc.), and your equipment, are also equally important. You’ll find most transmissions are broadcasted in Narrow- band FM. Some main exceptions are shortwave (AM & SSB), commercial AM radio (AM), commercial FM radio (Wideband FM), television (Wideband FM), citizens band radio (AM & SSB), aeronautical communications (mostly AM), and some military VHF/UHF (Wideband FM). Most all scanners will pick a default mode for you, depending on what frequency band you are in. But many scanners also let you manually switch between modes (AM, FM, etc.) and frequency search spacing (5 khz, 12.5 khz, etc.) if the default modes are not correct. Happy Listening!!!
FREQUENCY USES/SERVICES (in Megahertz unless otherwise indicated) 10 - 150 khz Military/government, submarine communications (.01 - .15 MHz) 150 - 535 khz Longwave Band, beacons, foreign broadcasts, maritime. (.15 - .535 MHz) 535 - 1700 khz Your standard AM radio dial. (.535 - 1.7 MHz) 1.7 - 30 Shortwave/High Frequency Band. Broadcasting, two-way government, military and commercial communications, amateur radio, CB radio (approx. 27 MHz), others. Shortwave Approx. Range Meter Band 1.8 - 2.0 160* 2.3 - 2.495 120 3.2 - 3.4 90 3.5 - 4.0 80* 3.9 - 4.0 75 4.75 - 5.06 60 5.9 - 6.2 49 7.0 - 7.3 40* 7.1 - 7.35 41 9.4 - 9.9 31 10.1 - 10.15 30* 11.6 - 12.1 25 13.57 - 13.87 22 14.0 - 14.35 20* 15.1 - 15.8 19 18.068 - 18.168 17* 17.48 - 17.9 16 18.9 - 19.02 15 21.0 - 21.45 15* 21.45 - 21.75 13 24.89 - 24.99 12* 25.6 - 26.1 11 28.0 - 29.7 10* (In general, the lower shortwave frequencies are received better during the night, while higher frequencies are received better during the day. There are also some amateur radio bands between many of these shortwave bands(*). Consult a shortwave guide for more detailed information.) 30 - 50 Very High Frequency Band. Government, business, walkie-talkies. Also, cordless phones and 'baby monitors' found about 46 - 49 MHz. 50 - 54 Amateur radio 6 meter band. 54 - 72 TV Channels 2-4. Channel 2 Audio (Wideband FM) 59.75 Channel 3 Audio (Wideband FM) 65.75 Channel 4 Audio (Wideband FM) 71.75 72 - 76 Manufacturing, remote control, eavesdropping bugs, etc. 76 - 88 TV Channels 5-6. Channel 5 Audio (Wideband FM) 81.75 Channel 6 Audio (Wideband FM) 87.75 88 - 108 Your standard FM radio dial. 108 - 136 Aeronautical communications (AM). 136 - 138 Satellites. 138 - 144 Military communications. 144 - 148 Amateur radio 2 meter band. 148 - 150.8 Military use. 150.8 - 174 Business, highway, law enforcement, government weather, maritime. 174 - 216 TV Channels 7-13. Channel 7 Audio (Wideband FM) 179.75 Channel 8 Audio (Wideband FM) 185.75 Channel 9 Audio (Wideband FM) 191.75 Channel 10 Audio (Wideband FM) 197.75 Channel 11 Audio (Wideband FM) 203.75 Channel 12 Audio (Wideband FM) 209.75 Channel 13 Audio (Wideband FM) 215.75 216 - 220 Maritime and aeronautical. 220 - 222 Land mobile communications. 222 - 225 Amateur radio. 225 - 400 Military aviation and space. 400 - 406 Military and government. 406 - 420 U.S. Government. 420 - 450 Amateur radio. 450 - 470 Ultra High Frequency Band. Business, industry, military, fire, local government. 470 - 512 TV Channels 14-20, shared with law enforcement. 512 - 825 TV Channels 21-69, others. 825 - 849 Cellular telephones (receivers/handsets). 849 - 851 Aeronautical telephones (ground-based towers). 851 - 866 Business, public safety, trunked systems. 866 - 869 Public safety, law enforcement, trunked systems. 869 - 894 Cellular telephones (towers). Note: Even though listening to cellular telephone calls is technically illegal in the United States, one will usually do better listening to calls on the tower frequencies, as opposed to the handset frequencies. This is because most cellular phones transmit less than one-watt of output. So unless the cellular phone is very close to you, you will have much more luck scanning the more powerful towers, which transmit/receive for each cell site. 894 - 896 Aeronautical telephones (handsets). Note: In scanning airplane telephones, you will usually do better listening to the handset frequencies, instead of the tower frequencies, unless you are very near a ground transmitter. But, in any event, call traffic heard on handset frequencies is very scant. 896 - 901 Private land mobile units. 902 - 928 Land mobile, amateur radio, personal communication units, cordless telephones. 928 - 932 Radio paging. 935 - 940 Business radio. 941 - 944 Government and non-government fixed services. 944 - 952 Broadcasters' studio-to-transmitter links. 952 - 960 Private fixed services, paging. 960 - 1240 Aeronautical navigation. 1240 - 1300 Amateur radio. 1300 - 1350 Aeronautical navigation. 1350 - 1400 Radio location. 1400 - 1427 Radio astronomy. 1427 - 1429 Point-to-point, mobile, space. 1429 - 1660.5 Various satellite transmission uses. 1660.5 - 1668.4 Radio astronomy. 1668.4 - 1700 Meteorological aids. 1700 - 1850 Meteorological satellites, U.S. Government. 1850 - 1990 Fixed point-to-point, microwave. 1990 - 2110 Broadcast studio-to-transmitter links.
Strange Trumpet Sounds In The Sky (2016-2017) – not sure what to make of this. What came to mind is like someone placing a call to an entire planet. It sounds like whales to me – like sonar or echo location. Very interesting.
Published on Mar 13, 2017
All over the world, people are recording extremely loud sounds coming from the sky. In many instances, these distinctive noises, sound like someone is blowing a trumpet. How are we supposed to interpret these “apocalyptic” sounds? Should we be concerned? What is very clear, is that this is truly , a global phenomenon.