Here is a page if you want to see HAARP really fired up:
The date is May 12, 2011.
Compare to March 10, 2011
Note that the earthquake-inducing frequency on March 10-11 is 2.5 Hz.
The latest chart frequencies now are predominantly 1.6. / 2.0 / 2.9 -
3.0. and 3.4.
2.5 Hz is not active.
Apparently 2.5 Hz frequency is the signature frequency of an earthquake.
(among other sites with similar info)
So why these other frequencies? What do they control? Tornadoes? Rain?
Flooding? Something more?
Also, HAARP in Alaska is not the only array station anymore. There are
HAARP Induction Magnetometer charts:
March 10, 2011 (showing 2.5 Hz continuous burst)
April 26, 2011 (primary rain & tornado events in US) (showing 1.75 -
1.8 Hz with 12 hour pulse cycles for several days
May 12, 2011
The image below is a time-frequency spectrogram, which shows the frequency content of signals recorded by the HAARP Induction Magnetometer. This instrument, provided by the University of Tokyo, measures temporal variations in the geomagnetic field in the ULF (ultra-low frequency) range of 0-5 Hz. The spectrogram images are produced by computing the PSD (power spectral density) of successive 102.4-second segments of timeseries data, and plotting these spectra as color/intensity slices along a 24-hour scale. If the images below is not too interesting, you might want to look at 02 Sep 2004 for an example of narrowband PC1 pulsations, or 27 Jul 2004 for an example of wideband ULF noise during a magnetic substorm. Expanded plots of the last 12 hours, last 6 hours, last 3 hours, and last 1 hour are also available.
< Previous Day Latest 36H Next Day >