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The obscure effects or radar hearing on citizens and the community

It was a sunny day, so why was the radar saying otherwise?

There were not any storms in the surrounding area; it was a calm and sunny day, so how did this radar signature appear out of nowhere? As we came to discover, a countermeasure referred to as "chaff" from the Military base near the area caused it. The spot on the radar stuck around for nearly five hours. It wasn't the first time this has happened, of course.

  1. There are a myriad of forces at work that prevent, enable and force movement.
  2. Xana - Movement in Minus a sonic loop exploration into the frequencies of pirate radio and how it is used to instil longevity within black and poc communities. Radar also makes it easier to patrol some of the residential streets where people complain about speeding, he said.
  3. It appears on radar as high reflectivity bands that would normally indicate precipitation. If the galaxies were moving toward Hubble, the light would have been blue-shifted.
  4. In fact, each single strand of chaff is extremely miniscule and is made with naturally occurring elements that contain very low concentrations. Radar also makes it easier to patrol some of the residential streets where people complain about speeding, he said.

According to National Weather Service click for further explanationchaff is a radar countermeasure used by military aircraft that consists of very small metal such as aluminum. It appears on radar as high reflectivity bands that would normally indicate precipitation. When enough small fibers are ejected from the aircraft, it creates a large cloud that temporarily blocks the radar from detecting the aircraft and instead will pick up reflectivity from the clouds.

This routine training for the Air Guard will continue throughout the next few months. Below is the official statement from Camp Atterbury Public Affairs regarding the ongoing training taking place: In addition the Air Guard will conduct bombing and strafing training in both the morning and evening hours throughout this period.

This is routine training for the Air Guard and it is unlikely to have an impact upon the surrounding communities, although some planes might be visible. Please visit the website and continue reading Facebook for updates on training.

The point of contact for questions or concerns is 317-526-1499 ext.

  1. In addition the Air Guard will conduct bombing and strafing training in both the morning and evening hours throughout this period.
  2. Imagine that each time you take a step, you emit a pulse.
  3. Windows to the Universe Community News. There are a myriad of forces at work that prevent, enable and force movement.
  4. Radar also makes it easier to patrol some of the residential streets where people complain about speeding, he said. There were not any storms in the surrounding area; it was a calm and sunny day, so how did this radar signature appear out of nowhere?
  5. With the technology now in use by local officers, an alert motorist is more likely to hit the brake and slow down to avoid getting nailed for speeding, Little said.

This dissipation shows the scattering of the chaff as it moves away from Camp Atterbury in a northwest wind flow. The above radar image may not be familiar to many people, but new technology allows meteorologists to determine what the radar is seeing.

By scanning the atmosphere both horizontally and vertically with doppler radar, we come up with multiple new tools. In this case, the shade of blue on the image above tells us there is a low level of correlation.

Electronic harassment

Precipitation always has a higher level of correlation, so this told us as meteorologists that we were not dealing with rain. After learning that Camp Atterbury was doing military exercises, we were able to determine using our tools exactly what was going on.

According to numerous toxicological studies posted by the "Powder River Training Complex", chaff poses no real threat or harmful impact to human and environmental health.

In fact, each single strand of chaff is extremely miniscule and is made with naturally occurring elements that contain very low concentrations.