Quantum Electronic Warfare. Relief is Here! Rydberg Sensor Tech. U.S. Army DEVCOM; Video and Two Articles (March 4, 2021)

Webmaster Comment: Sorry to air my gut level impressions, but this gal seems a bit too perky, positive, and well, cute to be a genuine TI. Personally, I will believe the “program” is over when I see it, and certainly not until that time. I’ve read various estimates of how much money is owed targeted individuals for retribution/damages, etc. $2 million per year seems like an absolute minimum price tag to pay for illegally violating all civil liberties and divine rights of nonconsensual human experimentees. And on top of that, yes, perpetrators should be executed for highest treason and crimes against humanity.

However, research presented here indicates that the US military is a primary perpetrator of these crimes.

Quantum Electronic Warfare. Relief is Here! Rydberg Sensor Tech. U.S. Army DEVCOM (March 4, 2021)

V2K and DEW sufferers….hope is here! Army has developed new Reydberg Sensor technology that can geolocate any radio frequency or other “communication” signals.

11 Comments

Brian Paschal
1 week ago
Thanks so much for your time and consideration to help us all Ms. Abbey McCraw.

Uski None
1 day ago
Amazing information, thanks Elisabeth😍

Nancy Rubeck
21 hours ago
Thank YOU

Jewels. T.i.
1 week ago
Where have u read this .

Abbey McCraw
1 week ago
https://www.army.mil/article/233809/army_scientists_create_innovative_quantum_sensor

Jewels. T.i.
1 week ago
There’s no recent article?

Abbey McCraw
1 week ago
https://thedebrief.org/major-breakthrough-in-quantum-electronic-warfare-achieved-by-army-research/

Jewels. T.i.
1 week ago
@Abbey McCraw nice find
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zina antoaneta sabau darling
1 week ago
Great job!👍

Denesik Lanny
1 week ago
0:20
bed.in.net

Related Articles:

I. Major Breakthrough in Quantum Electronic Warfare Achieved by Army Research

Tim McMillan·February 12, 2021

Major Breakthrough in Quantum Electronic Warfare Achieved by Army Research

Scientists with the U.S. Army Research Laboratory say they recently made a significant breakthrough in quantum electronic warfare.

Using laser beams to create highly-excited Rydberg atoms, Army researchers say they built a quantum sensor to detect the complete radio spectrum. The findings published in the Physical Review Applied show the Rydberg sensor can pick up Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, AM and FM radio, and other communication signals on frequencies up to 20GHz.

More engineering and physics work is needed; however, the device could unleash radical new potentials for military communications, spectrum awareness, and quantum electronic warfare.

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In a statement, Dr. Kevin Cox, a researcher at the U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command, said, “All previous demonstrations of Rydberg atomic sensors have only been able to sense small and specific regions of the RF spectrum, but our sensor now operates continuously over a wide frequency range for the first time.”

Quantum Electronic Warfare

A Rydberg receiver and spectrum analyzer detects a wide range of real-world radio frequency signals above a microwave circuit including AM radio, FM radio, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth. (U.S. Army illustration)

Background: What is Quantum Technology

Classical physics deals with everyday conditions and the interactions between objects, motion, energy, and force at the macroscopic scale. Comparatively, quantum science examines the confusing and often strange physics world at atomic and subatomic levels. The term “modern physics” is often used to describe the current scientific paradigm that accounts for classical mechanics, special and general relativity, quantum mechanics, and quantum field theory.

The fundamental principle of quantum mechanics is quantum superposition or the phenomena in which objects at the atomic level can take on two (or more) distinct states simultaneously. To put it simply: classical computing is a binary system where information is stored in bits, represented logically by either a 0 (off) or a 1 (on). Conversely, by using the principle of superposition, quantum computing uses “qubits,” which can be both on and off at the same time.

Since the late 1990s, quantum technology has become a burgeoning field in science and engineering. Not long ago, The Debrief reported on a team of leading scientists who achieved the first-ever successful demonstration of sustained, long-range, high-fidelity quantum teleportation. The accomplishment is one of many examples of nascent technologies making use of the Byzantine disciplines of quantum entanglement, quantum superposition, and quantum tunneling.

States of quantum superposition can be highly susceptible to many external effects such as electronic, magnetic, and gravitational waves. As quantum science continues to advance, there’s been a significant push to develop quantum sensing devices, which will have numerous commercial applications. Once fully developed, these quantum sensors will become cheaper, easier to use, more portable, and extremely accurate.

Quantum Electronic Warfare

II. Army scientists create innovative quantum sensor (March 20, 2020)

Army scientists create innovative quantum sensor

ADELPHI, Md. — A quantum sensor could give Soldiers a way to detect communication signals over the entire radio frequency spectrum, from 0 to 100 GHz, said researchers from the Army.

Such wide spectral coverage by a single antenna is impossible with a traditional receiver system, and would require multiple systems of individual antennas, amplifiers and other components.

In 2018, Army scientists were the first in the world to create a quantum receiver that uses highly excited, super-sensitive atoms–known as Rydberg atoms–to detect communications signals, said David Meyer, a scientist at the U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command’s Army Research Laboratory. The researchers calculated the receiver’s channel capacity, or rate of data transmission, based on fundamental principles, and then achieved that performance experimentally in their lab–improving on other groups’ results by orders of magnitude, Meyer said.

“These new sensors can be very small and virtually undetectable, giving Soldiers a disruptive advantage,” Meyer said. “Rydberg-atom based sensors have only recently been considered for general electric field sensing applications, including as a communications receiver. While Rydberg atoms are known to be broadly sensitive, a quantitative description of the sensitivity over the entire operational range has never been done.”
Rydberg atoms are optically excited to Rydberg states that detect incoming radio frequency fields in this artist’s interpretation.

To assess potential applications, Army scientists conducted an analysis of the Rydberg sensor’s sensitivity to oscillating electric fields over an enormous range of frequencies–from 0 to 10^12 Hertz. The results show that the Rydberg sensor can reliably detect signals over the entire spectrum and compare favorably with other established electric field sensor technologies, such as electro-optic crystals and dipole antenna-coupled passive electronics.

“Quantum mechanics allows us to know the sensor calibration and ultimate performance to a very high degree, and it’s identical for every sensor,” Meyer said. “This result is an important step in determining how this system could be used in the field.”This work supports the Army’s modernization priorities in next-generation computer networks and assured position, navigation and timing, as it could potentially influence novel communications concepts or approaches to detection of RF signals for geolocation.

In the future, Army scientists will investigate methods to continue to improve the sensitivity to detect even weaker signals and expand detection protocols for more complicated waveforms.

The Journal of Physics B published the research, “Assessment of Rydberg atoms for wideband electric field sensing,” in its special issue on interacting Rydberg atoms. Army scientists David H. Meyer, Kevin C. Cox and Paul D. Kunz led this research, as well as Zachary A. Castillo from the University of Maryland. This work was supported by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency.

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