Saturday, 9 January 2016


And so, rumour has it, there was a backroom deal between China & UK done on satellites; a joint agreement to quickly develop and deploy satellite(s) that could do spectral analysis (of chemtrail constituents) ... this goes all the way back to a comment on the old White Hats site, from a reputed ex-MI6 member, and current Lord ... I noticed this had appeared ... let's hope these dots DO connect: LIVE! :)

"China launches most advanced remote sensing satellite into high orbit: Submarine Tracker
 Tuesday, 29 December 2015 17:48
 Written by Posted By Editor


Wonder what remote sensing is? Here's a quick explanation.

Remote sensors collect data by detecting the energy that is reflected from Earth. These sensors can be on satellites or mounted on aircraft.

Remote sensors can be either passive or active. Passive sensors respond to external stimuli. They record natural energy that is reflected or emitted from the Earth's surface. The most common source of radiation detected by passive sensors is reflected sunlight.

In contrast, active sensors use internal stimuli to collect data about Earth. For example, a laser-beam remote sensing system projects a laser onto the surface of Earth and measures the time that it takes for the laser to reflect back to its sensor.

Remote sensing has a wide range of applications in many different fields:

Coastal applications: Monitor shoreline changes, track sediment transport, and map coastal features. Data can be used for coastal mapping and erosion prevention.

Ocean applications: Monitor ocean circulation and current systems, measure ocean temperature and wave heights, and track sea ice. Data can be used to better understand the oceans and how to best manage ocean resources.

Hazard assessment: Track hurricanes, earthquakes, erosion, and flooding. Data can be used to assess the impacts of a natural disaster and create preparedness strategies to be used before and after a hazardous event.

Natural resource management: Monitor land use, map wetlands, and chart wildlife habitats. Data can be used to minimize the damage that urban growth has on the environment and help decide how to best protect natural resources.

China's prospective use?

Overhead geodetic collection was first used in aerial submarine detection and gravitational data used in military maps. This data revealed minute perturbations in the Earth’s gravitational field (geodesy) that may be used to determine changes in the mass distribution of the Earth, which in turn may be used for geological studies.

In its last space mission of 2015 China has launched its most sophisticated Earth observation satellite to date, Gaofen-4. It is to become the country's first high-definition satellite in geosynchronous orbit.
 The site was launched from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in the southwestern province of Sichuan on Tuesday, just minutes after midnight local time [1604 GMT Monday]. The spacecraft was boosted off the planet by a Long March-3B carrier rocket, Xinhua news agency reported.

Gaofen 4 is the fifth mission in China’s Gaofen (“High Definition”) series launched under the China High-definition Earth Observation System (CHEOS) program. The program was launched in 2010 and has between seven and 14 satellites considered for launch between 2013 to 2020. The program is meant to provide data for agriculture planning, relief efforts, climate change monitoring and other areas.

Unlike most Earth-observation satellites, Gaofen 4 will operate from a high geosynchronous orbit, allowing it to continuously monitor the same area. It can direct its visible light and infrared cameras on an area about 7,000 km by 7,000 km, which includes China and its surrounding region. Each individual frame would cover an area of 400 km by 400 km, and provide imaging with ground resolution of 50 m for the visible light camera and 400 m for the infrared one.

The satellite's capabilities are the best among those high-orbit remote sensing spacecraft, Li Guo, chief designer of Gaofen-4, told Xinhua."

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