Conspiracy Theorists Believe US Weather Weapon Caused Turkey Earthquake

HAARP US Weather Weapon | Whenever there is a big disaster in the world, then many people are presented with different theories, in such a situation there is no scientist for any theory, yet such theories are presented. Leave it to conspiracy theorists to take little-understood technology and allege high-level mayhem.

The latest conspiracy theory blames the United States Air Force’s High-Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) for the recent tragic earthquakes in Turkey and Syria.

But the big mystery here may be how the conspiracy theorists landed on a program designed to study the impact environment below ground.

The Air Force Research Laboratory owns the HAARP research facility located near Gakona, Alaska, which was constructed in the 1990s and is now operated by the University of Alaska Fairbanks.

HAARP researchers use a powerful high-frequency transmitter and an array of 180 HF cross-dipole antennas to temporarily disrupt the ionosphere.

The outermost layer of Earth’s atmosphere is above the mesosphere, approximately 50 to 400 miles above Earth’s surface—a communication and monitoring benefit in anticipation of potential yield. The ionosphere has a high concentration of ions and free electrons which reflect radio waves.

And that’s where people start using their imaginations. Conspiracy theorists believe that HAARP, for some reason, causes an increase in lightning around the world, which somehow leads to earthquakes in Turkey and Syria.

It seems that these believers prefer to link HAARP to any natural disaster, saying only that the US or global partners may exert undue influence on all natural phenomena by employing HAARP’s capabilities.

Truth? Scientists say that not only does HAARP not affect weather patterns, it has nothing to do with earthquakes. Duration.

HAARP transmits frequencies possible in the range of 2.7 to 10 MHz, and since the antennas form a sophisticated phased array, the beam can take many shapes, scan over a wide angular range, or be split into multiple beams. In total, the HAARP facility uses 30 transmitter shelters, each with six pairs of 10-kilowatt transmitters.

To observe the effects of HAARP scientists use HF radio transmitters to heat small regions of the ionosphere. Using HAARP speeds up a process that could take weeks or years for satellites to see.

The University of Alaska Fairbanks says about a HAARP-like facility, it is possible to conduct an experiment at will to create plasma structures and irregularities using the ionosphere like an antenna to excite low-frequency waves, create faintly luminous auroras-like brightness, and many other experiments.

Scientists observe the physical processes taking place within the excited regions. Observing processes using IRI in a controlled manner will allow scientists to better understand the processes that continuously occur under natural simulations of the Sun, the program said.

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