Macquarie Island: “The magnetic conjugate point of HAARP is in the Southern Ocean.”

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Australian Institute of Physics 17th National Congress 200
6 — Brisbane 3–8 December 2006
RiverPhys 3.2 HAARP

The High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) in Gakona, Alaska is a powerful radio transmitter which heats the ionosphere to stimulate the growth of ionospheric irregularities.

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The magnetic conjugate point of HAARP is in the Southern Ocean.

The second phasing box is used to move beam 12 of the Bruny Island radar over the HAARP conjugate point (Figure 3a). Some preliminary searches for conjugate effects have been made, but more campaigns must be …

http://aip.org.au/info/sites/default/files/Congress2006/STSP/p43.pdf

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Image above of Macquarie Island from EOSDIS Worldview / September 8, 2016

Australian Institute of Physics 17th National Congress 200
6 — Brisbane 3–8 December 2006
RiverPhys
ENHANCED BEAM STEERING CAPABILITIES FOR THE TIGER SUPERDARN RADARS

Department of Physics, La Trobe University
BDepartment of Electronic Engineering, La Trobe University
Abstract

The two Tasman International Geospace Environment Radars (TIGER) are the Australian contribution to the international Super Dual Auroral Radar Network (SuperDARN) which contains many HF over-the-horizon radars in both hemispheres.

The first radar is located on Bruny Island Tasmania and the new Unwin radar is located near Invercargill on the South Island of New Zealand.

SuperDARN radars use a phased array of 16 transmit/receive antennas and 4 receive only interferometer antennas. Beam steering is performed by an analogue phasing matrix with 16 fixed beams separated by 3.24 and covering a field of view of approximately 52

Three new phasing boxes which add additional time delays to the signals sent to each antenna of a phased array have been built by La Trobe University to increase the field of view of the TIGER SuperDARN radars.  The firstphasing box, designed to rotate the field of view of the Bruny Island radar to view over Macquarie Island, has been used to gather data for comparison with instruments located on Macquarie Island.

The second phasing box was designed to rotate the field of view of the Bruny Island radar to the magnetic conjugate point of the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) ionospheric heater near Gakona, Alaska. The third phasing box was
designed to rotate the Unwin radar field of view to observe F-region scatter above the E-region scatter observed in the nearest range gates of the Bruny Island radar and has been placed on Channel B of the Unwin radar to allow for
continuous operation during common tim.

http://aip.org.au/info/sites/default/files/Congress2006/STSP/p43.pdf

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Macquarie Island, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, lies in the southwest Pacific Ocean, about halfway between New Zealand and Antarctica, at 54° 30′ S, 158° 57′ E.[1] Politically a part of Tasmania, Australia, since 1900, it became a Tasmanian State Reserve in 1978 and was inscribed on the World Heritage List in 1997. It was a part of Esperance Municipality until 1993 when the municipality was merged with other municipalities to Huon Valley. The island is home to the entire royal penguin population during their annual nesting season. Ecologically, the island is part of the Antipodes Subantarctic Islands tundra ecoregion.

Since 1948 the Australian Antarctic Division (AAD) has maintained a permanent base, the Macquarie Island Station, on the isthmus at the northern end of the island at the foot of Wireless Hill. The population of the base, the island’s only human inhabitants, usually varies from 20 to 40 people over the year. A heliport is located near the base.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Macquarie_Island
http://www.parks.tas.gov.au/fahan_mi_shipwrecks/infohut/geology.htm

high_frequency_active_auroral_research_program_site

 

HAARP Alaska

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