IT SEEMS ADVISABLE NOT TO TRANSMIT ELECTROMAGNETIC SIGNALS FOR S.E.T.I. PURPOSES, AND NOT TO EXPECT TO RECEIVE USEFUL ELECTROMAGNETIC SIGNALS.
THEREFORE WE SHOULD TRY TO INTERCEPT ANY SIGNALS FROM ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY GROUPS
REASONS ARE AT setigift2.html#INTELLIGENCE
PRINTED 23 March 1999
Dear Professor xxxxxx
It was interesting to read of your resuming the SETI work. It seems unlikely that you will find a sophisticated signal by directly examining the electromagnetic spectrum, much more likely that any long range communications are transmitted in a useful way - one that is reasonably fast, and accurately aimable (if that word exists).
As part of a planned "gift of intellectual property" (see note below), I can suggest a very simple "telescope" which examines not the direct electromagnetic spectrum parameters but the permitted rate of instantaneous electromagnetic radiation, compared to a norm and calibrated w.r.t. time.
The telescope sees signals that are undetectable by any other means that I know of, signals which I believe - for various reasons - travel at f.t.l. speeds. [You will have heard of Swiss and other experiments with paired electrons that indicate such possibilities. These experiments I do not quote because a) my theory is not directly associated with them; and b) I do not know much about them.]
A simple drawing exists, on an unlinked page, at setigift3.html and a reference to another part of the a.m. gift is at footnotes2.html in which my reply to a NASA query is mentioned. The query was expressed in Los Alamos PR 98-140 and I eventually sent a full solution /reply on 03 March 1999 (copies of both are available). Although shortly I may illustrate the full theory as I extend the ["xxxxx" page, it will not mention [the Brit professor's establishment], that will give you a bit of a start - if you want it.
E = high rate gamma-ray emitter; Sc's = gamma-ray detectors (very highest possible response speed output); Comp. = comparator, output giving comparisons of gamma-ray energy / frequency pattern, emission amplitude and computed speed of travel in each path (E - "A", and E -"B").
Sc's and E are aligned, preferably on a telescope mounting, and an anomaly in reception would indicate a signal source, natural or artificial, in either Easterly or Westerly direction - come back to me if you want to discuss refinements like specific direction (or distance) determinations.