airtube headphones and public libraries…

so..it works like…”we already got ehm..”… “in there heads”…

meaning… they lie to themselves… about “what they… the observers… are doing..”

so.. the ucsc campus library has.. experimented on “chosen” victims of “electromagnetic radiation”… they used.. software…and hardware hacks… to “implement” “lie detector” “technologies”.. they are experiments… they do not “know” if they “work”… its an experiment.. yet they are treating it.. like it is “reality”….so i am “here” asking them… “why”.. meaning for what purpose” are you using this “technology”…

https://www.amazon.com/Smart-Safe%C2%AE-Hollow-Hands-free-Headset/dp/B003AO55JY

Bumblebees sense electricity with their fine hairs

In 2013, Gregory Sutton from the University of Bristol published an important paper demonstrating that bumblebees can sense electricity (his experiment trained bees to associate current in fake flowers with nutrients, and showed that bees preferentially sought out electrified flowers), but now how they sensed it.

Now, in a new embargoed paper in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Sutton and his colleagues show that bees sense electricity using the hairs on their bodies.

The say that their future work will attempt to determine the functional purpose for the electricity-sensing ability.

“We used a laser beam that could measure small motions of an antenna or a hair, and that’s how we measured how much the air and the antenna moved in response to an electric field,” says Sutton.

They also stuck a very fine electrode wire into the nerve at the socket of the bottom of a hair to record the activity of nerve cells there.

“They’ve got these really fuzzy hairs all over their body, and when they approach something with an electric field, that electric field will bend the hairs on their body,” says Sutton. And that bending generates a nerve signal.

Bumblebees’ Little Hairs Can Sense Flowers’ Electric Fields [Nell Greenfieldboyce/NPR]

http://boingboing.net/2016/05/31/bumblebees-sense-electricity-w.html

electrostatic field

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Part of the Electronics glossary:

See also dielectric material.

When two objects in each other’s vicinity have different electrical charges, an electrostatic field exists between them. An electrostatic field also forms around any single object that is electrically charged with respect to its environment. An object is negatively charged (-) if it has an excess of electrons relative to its surroundings. An object is positively charged (+) if it is deficient in electrons with respect to its surroundings.

Electrostatic fields bear some similarity to magnetic fields. Objects attract if their charges are of opposite polarity (+/-);objects repel if their charges are of the same polarity (+/+ or -/-). The lines of electrostatic flux in the vicinity of a pair of oppositely charged objects are similar to lines of magnetic flux between and around a pair of opposite magnetic poles. In other ways, electrostatic and magnetic fields differ. Electrostatic fields are blocked by metallic objects, while magnetic fields can pass through most (but not all) metals. Electrostatic fields arise from a potential difference or voltage gradient, and can exist when charge carriers, such as electrons, are stationary (hence the “static”in “electrostatic”). Magnetic fields arise from the movement of charge carriers, that is, from the flow of current.

When charge carriers are accelerated (as opposed to moving at constant velocity), a fluctuating magnetic field is produced. This gives rise to a fluctuating electric field, which in turn produces another varying magnetic field. The result is a “leapfrog” effect, in which both fields can propagate over vast distances through space. Such a synergistic field is known as an electromagnetic field, and is the phenomenon that makes wireless communications, broadcasting, and control systems possible.

http://whatis.techtarget.com/definition/electrostatic-field

http://www.kenrockwell.com/audio/stax/electrostatic.htm

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