Electrifying the planet: NASA EOSDIS Worldview Oct.24, 2016 / East Coast USA, Newfoundland, Nunavat & Foxe Basin Canada

The atmosphere of our entire planet is being ‘electrified’ juiced with radio-frequencies and microwaves from various phased-array transmitters like HAARP, etc.

Ionospheric Heaters Around the Globe – HAARP isn’t Lonely

The Sea-Based X-Band Radar (SBX-1) is a floating, self-propelled, mobile active electronically scanned array early-warning radar station designed to operate in high winds and heavy seas. It was developed as part of the Missile Defense Agency’s Ballistic Missile Defense System.


Above: East Coast USA / New York, New Jersey, etc.


Island of Newfoundland (above & below)



Above: Nunavut (/ˈnuːnəˌvʊt/; from Inuktitut: ᓄᓇᕗᑦ [ˈnunavut]; French pronunciation:  [nunavy]) is the newest, largest, northernmost, and least populous territory of Canada. It was separated officially from the Northwest Territories on April 1, 1999, via the Nunavut Act[8] and the Nunavut Land Claims Agreement Act,[9] though the boundaries had been contemplatively drawn in 1993. The creation of Nunavut resulted in the first major change to Canada’s political map since the incorporation of the province of Newfoundland and Labrador in 1949.
Nunavut comprises a major portion of Northern Canada, and most of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago. Its vast territory makes it the fifth-largest country subdivision in the world, as well as the North America’s second-largest (after Greenland).


Foxe Basin (three below) is a shallow oceanic basin north of Hudson Bay, in Nunavut, Canada, located between Baffin Island and the Melville Peninsula. For most of the year, it is blocked by ice floes.  The nutrient-rich cold waters found in the basin are known to be especially favorable to phytoplankton and the numerous islands within it are important bird habitats, including Sabine’s gulls and many types of shorebirds. Bowhead whales migrate to the northern part of the basin each summer.





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