In the main Alpha-Omega Time Gate of 1996, the secret society military was behind with using the Time Gate by external time travel, as we have relayed in our public audiences, and hinted at in one of the last articles of the Time Gate page.

This time in Time Gate 2000 these societies appear to be well into the swing of things. A series of anomolous pulses on the ELF range have appeared as the Time Gtae 2000 commenced, and continue worldwide continously.

Not only this, but as shown on another page, they are emanating from the cyclotron particle accelerater at Brookhaven National Laboritories, next to the Mantauk base where the secret Phoenix Time Travel projects commenced, after the Philadelphia experiment. In fact they have a Project Phoenix today, as relayed on their web site, a picture of which you can find on the Galactic Crossing page. The cycltrons work together in resonance, this is a very lengthy subject, which numerous of my audiences have been well exposed to.

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In July 1996, a the Haarp of Alaska and the EISCAT of Norway, tried to log into the Time Gate 96, by phase-conjugating these two devices, into a temporal shift. One result may have been affected in the TWA 800 flight. Ghost ships of the USS Eldridge, fromt he Philadelphia experiment, were spotted on the Atlantic at the time. Now there are Haarp anomolie signals on, in full swing, as you can view in a separate page. These affect biology

Here then follow the evidential results by the ELFRAD GROUP, who use the Earth as a parabolic ELF wave antenna. Someone is sending psychoactive, biologically affecting, 2.7 hz ELF waves globally, during this Time Gate. So you Time Nauts and Somanauts it is time to be Compassionate Extra-Temporal Warriors, we will be met Midway by the Interuniversal humanity for every coherent compassionate time travelling dedication work we do. Someone is using this temporal resonance, let us too, for ALL of humanity, as a Cup that Overfloweth.

--Ananda, July 7, 2000

Date: 7/2/00 6:33:15 PM Pacific Daylight Time
"I just returned to the lab location. I have no idea what is happening, however there has been almost CONTINOUS pulsing  with a frequency of 2.5 to 2.8 hertz for the past several days. This has been detected and recorded not only at this site but also in Italy, and Australia. The time frame is the same in all cases. These pulses have been occurring every 15 minutes with a duration of 4.5 minutes. Whatever the cause, it is global."

--Charlie Plyler Elfrad Group

Here is a data file taken starting at 00:00:07 07/03 UTC for a duration of 3 1/2 hours. This clearly shows the pulses which are occurring every 15 minutes. The center frequency is 2.7 hertz.

Date: 7/3/00 8:23:08 AM Pacific Daylight Time

Just captured this from screen on data collector. Something's going down. Further analysis shortly. Charlie

Signal consists of pulse code modulation.Very complex. Decode anyone?

Square wave signal stopped at 16:43 UT. Faded out rather that stopping abruptly. A signal at 3.175 hertz was riding the carrier. That sure blows the Nyquist theory to pieces. Simply stated: Low frequency modulation has to have a high frequency carrier in order to carry intelligence. (This signal had a high freq riding on a low freq carrier).

Interesting.....Looking at earth data, something else unusual is  coming in. Check the ecam. Looks like intense radiation of some sort. Whew......coming in hot!


Date: 7/3/00 11:27:56 AM Pacific Daylight Time

If the transmissions are coded and military as I expect they are, I would not  expect anybody to be able to break them. For one thing you need a lot of bits to attempt decryption by brute-force. The number of bits per second you can send on a 2.5 hz channel is fractional. Second, if military, they have the world's best cipher experts. They would be changing to a different predetermined encryption key at some set interval. 

Here's my guess as to what these transmissions are:  US military to long-duration-underwater submarines. The transmissions would be new sets of detailed contingency plans.  There is nothing happening immediately, but something in the strategic/tactical situation has changed, requiring a new set of plans be put in place. When it's time to actually execute the plans, the instructions would be short and simple: "Plan A".

Where there's smoke there's fire. This is just smoke.  We should be looking for the fire. Worry-Wart

7/3/00 12:38:56 PM Pacific Daylight Time

The Elfrad screen shot looks like 6-step PWM (Pulse Width Modulation) rather than PCM. The 6-step technique is commonly used to generate a variable frequency simulated sine-wave. There appears to be more than one phase present.

If it is polyphase power transmission you'd except the frequency to remain fairly constant. If it is FSK, DTMF or some other modulation, you'd expect to see the frequency vary (unless it's in a test pattern). It'd be very helpful if a larger sample and more detail were available.

Date: 7/3/00 3:24:50 PM Pacific Daylight Time

Current receiving what sounds like a harmonic to Charlie's signal at 2.7 Mhz.

Location :Houston

Antenna is tuned long wire on east/west axis.

7/3/00 4:22:06 PM Pacific Daylight Time

Remember the power inverter thread needed to work the gear under GIZA? Like a shield system? Check these references:


Date: 7/5/00 12:17:44 PM Pacific Daylight Time

From: (Charlie)

We have been asked if the signals are still continuing. Yes, with a vengeance. The signal bursts are frequency sweeping from 2.2 hertz to 2.7 hertz. Am enclosing a graph showing a four hour duration  starting at 15:00 UT 07/05/00. The bursts inside the red pointers consist of a signal at 3.3 hertz. The bursts after this point are  slightly lower in frequency. Charlie Plyler, Elfrad Group

 The Galaxy Responds To Time Gate SIGNALS

Hubble Captures Black Hole's Cosmic Searchlight

Date: 4/10/00 9:24:30 AM Pacific Daylight Time
One of the guys I work with just radioed me with what he heard on one of those "all news" radio stations. It was reported that scientists (astonomers maybe) have detected a beaconing signal coming out of the Big Dipper area. They have determined that this is not a typical signal which usually comes from quasars. The beaconing signal suddenly "turned itself on" and is "repeating a mathematical series of signals". 

Telescope Pursues Mystery 

By John Fleck

                            Journal Staff Writer

                               Los Alamos scientist Jim Wren is chasing an odd new astronomical beast.
                               Using an unusual telescope that scans the entire sky night after night, Wren and his
                            colleagues are helping study a strange galactic object discovered 11 days ago with a
                            NASA satellite.
                               "It's a mystery," said Wren, a Los Alamos National Laboratory astronomer.
                               The object seems to flare and then dim like a slow-moving searchlight, said
                            Massachusetts Institute of Technology astrophysicist Ron Remillard.
                               It's probably a black hole of some sort on the fringes of our galaxy, but exactly
                            how it's doing the things the astronomers are seeing remains a mystery, Remillard
                               Remillard, using an instrument aboard a NASA satellite that records naturally
                            emitted X-rays from distant stars, began playing cat-and-mouse with the strange
                            object March 29.
                               He was analyzing satellite data collected over the previous week and saw a new
                            bright object in the Big Dipper.
                               "It was a fun puzzle from the beginning," Remillard said.
                               As soon as he verified that he was seeing something real, rather than an error in his
                            data, Remillard sent out an electronic alert to the international astronomical
                            community, asking people to make follow-up observations of the object.
                               Within an hour, an observer in Japan reported that he had spotted the object.
                               But since the object seemed to have appeared out of nowhere, Remillard needed to
                            know its history. Had it flared before? If it was pulsing, how fast were the pulses?
                               That's the sort of astronomical mystery Wren and his colleagues with the Robotic
                            Optical Transient Search Experiment salivate over.
                               Where most telescopes peer deeply at a single tiny spot in the sky for hours,
                            ROTSE (pronounced "ROT-see") uses a wide-angle lens to march across the sky,
                            building a mosaic of images of the entire visible sky every night.
                               Because they scan the entire sky every night, Wren and his colleagues had an
                            archive of pictures of the object.
                               Finding the object would have been a needle-in-a-haystack sort of problem.
                            ROTSE takes pictures of 10 million stars and galaxies a night, so many that it's
                            unlikely the scientists would have seen the strange, changing object on their own.
                               But Remillard's announcement told them where to look, allowing them to go back
                            through their data and find that the object had flared at least once before, in January,
                            Wren said.
                               The object brightened rapidly, then leveled off before fading, Wren said.
                               "It's definitely a strange object," he said.
                               Remillard theorizes the light is coming from the neighborhood of a black hole, an
                            object so massive that nothing, not even light, can escape the clutches of its gravity.
                               The black hole, he thinks, is sucking in dust and gas, which heats as it spirals
                            toward its death, giving off the light and X-rays the astronomers are seeing.
                               He has seen similar things before, but the pattern of pulsing light and X-rays this
                            time is different.
                               "There's a big mystery here that's not solved," Remillard said.
                               The ROTSE data was crucial to figuring out what is going on, Remillard said,
                            because there is no other way to look back over time and see what the object had
                            been up to.
                               ROTSE was built in 1997 by the University of Michigan, Los Alamos National
                            Laboratory and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory to study gamma-ray
                            bursts, strange blasts in the distant universe.
                               But while it waits for a gamma-ray burst, the telescope spends its nights scanning
                            the skies, and has become a valuable tool for studying stars and galaxies that change
                            over time, said Carl Akerlof, the University of Michigan astrophysicist who heads
                            up the project.
                               It occupies an odd astronomical niche.
                               Most astronomers study objects one at a time, revisiting them occasionally if
                            needed to see if they're changing.
                               ROTSE sees 10 million objects in the sky every night, said University of Michigan
                            astrophysicist Tim McKay, another member of the ROTSE team.
                               Because it scans so much sky, it misses the fainter objects that can be seen with
                            larger telescopes, but it makes up for that with the massive number of repeat
                            observations it can carry out, according to McKay.
                               "Anything that gets bright enough, we've got it," he said.
                               It has already paid dividends, according to Akerlof.
                               "When you open up another corner of nature," Akerlof said, "nature usually
                            rewards you."

Flashing Light Source Puzzles Astronomers
[Original headline: Scientists spot mysterious flashing light in Big Dipper] 

Story originally published by
The Boston Globe / MA

Los Alamos, N.M. (AP) Astronomers using an automated telescope that
                           scans 10 million stars and galaxies a night have discovered a mysterious
                           pulsing light in the Big Dipper. 

                           It flashes like a slowly rotating searchlight, scientists say. 

                           ''It's a mystery,'' said Los Alamos researcher Jim Wren. ''It's definitely a
                           strange object.'' 

                           It was spotted March 29 by the Robotic Optical Transient Search
                           Experiment at Los Alamos. It brightens, then dims and brightens again in a
                           cycle, Wren said. 

                           Ron Remillard of Massachusetts Institute of Technology was the first to
                           see it. He sent out a request for corroborating observations and received a
                           response from Japan within an hour that scientists there saw it, too. 

                           Remillard theorizes the pulsing may come from a black hole, a dying star
                           with a force of gravity so intense that not even light readily escapes its
                           pull. He said the black hole, perhaps on the fringes of our galaxy, may be
                           sucking dust and gas which heats as it spirals to its death, giving off the
                           pulsing light and X-rays. 

                           He has seen similar phenomena, he said, but with different pulse patterns. 

                           ''There's a big mystery out there that's not solved,'' Remillard said. 

                           The lightweight ROTSE telescope is designed to wheel around at a
                           moment's notice, giving astronomers a view of celestial fireworks as they
                           occur. It's mainly intended to watch for gamma ray bursts, but it will
                           watch for other phenomena when gamma rays aren't keeping it busy. 

                           The telescope, built in 1997 by Los Alamos National Laboratory, Lawrence
                           Livermore National Laboratory and the University of Michigan, is housed
                           here in an 8-foot steel cylinder along with the computer that runs it. The
                           computer is linked to satellites that may signal phenomena like the pulsing

                           It takes 5.5 seconds from a satellite signal until ROTSE, plugged into the
                           Internet, gets the message. The satellite gives only a general area of sky,
                           so ROTSE swings around and starts snapping electronic pictures, rapidly
                           scanning that part of the sky. 

FIREBALL REPORTS: Here in Norway from July 1-3rd we had ravaging lightening storms, and ball lightening.

"The fireballs are related to plasma effects. When two non-vectoring waves at high energy intersect, it causes an electromagnetic vector which can be measured or sometimes seen."

7/5/00 6:32:00 AM Pacific Daylight Time



Science Headlines
Thursday July 6 5:31 PM ET 

 Hubble Captures Black Hole's Cosmic Searchlight

 By Deborah Zabarenko

 WASHINGTON (Reuters) - A blue blast of electrons, shining like a cosmic searchlight and powered by a
 gluttonous black hole, has been captured in images released on Thursday by astronomers working with the
 Hubble Space Telescope.

 What looks like a searchlight beam in space is actually a jet of electrons and other sub-atomic particles being
 emitted at nearly the speed of light from the heart of galaxy M87, 50 million light-years from Earth.

 The jet itself is about 5,000 light-years long. A light-year is about 6 trillion miles, the distance light travels in a

                                 The newly released Hubble image can be seen on the Internet at

                                 Astronomers have known since 1918 about the curious jet coming from
                                 this galaxy, but only Hubble images captured in 1998 and honed for two
                                 years have revealed the jet's source, the orbiting telescope's scientists
                                 said in a statement.

 At its center, galaxy M87 hides a supermassive black hole that has already gobbled up 2 billion times the mass of
 our Sun, the astronomers said.

 This monstrous matter-sucking space drain is invisible to astronomers except for the activity around its edges,
 where superheated gas swirls around before being gulped down by the black hole.

 The jet originates in this circle of gas and is concentrated and then thrown out into space by the intense, twisted
 magnetic fields in this region, astronomer John Biretta said in a telephone interview.

 ``As material is swirling into the black hole, a side effect of that process is that if you have very strong magnetic
 fields ... and sub-atomic particles, the magnetic fields that are anchored in this matter swirling around the black
 hole can fling matter out away from the black hole at very high speeds,'' Biretta said.

 The tangling of the electrons in the twisted magnetic field produces the light that is shown in the Hubble image.
 The tangling also gives the jet its blue tint, in contrast to the yellow glow from the galaxy.

 In addition to the visible blue jet, there is also a jet emanating from the black hole made of radio waves, which is
 at least 10 times longer, according to Jan English, another Hubble astronomers.

 Galaxy M87's jet is one of the closest to Earth, so it has been studied extensively, but many others may exist.
 But Biretta said there does not appear to be one in our own Milky Way, where the central black hole is rather
 ordinary in size when compared with the supermassive one in M87.

 ``If there is any jet (in the Milky Way), it's very, very weak,'' he said.