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اتحاد مراکز و انجمن های ترک اعتیاد رمز پیروزی بر شیطان اعتیاد است

سلام یک پیام برای من آمده آنرا کپی پیست کردم


باسلام احترامادکترنیازموردداروترک شیشه باتوجه تصویرزمان گذشته وحال واینده اصلا مشخص نیست شیشه مشکل اصل ذهن زمان هوس کردن مشخص نیست یک ذره موادسریع به سلول مغزمی رسدهم تصویرگذشته لذت شیشه هورمون مغزترشح تولیدمی کنیدذهن واردمیشه دوباره مصرف میکندپس علمی ذهن خیلی پیچیده هست پس روانشناسی به انسان ذهن فریب کردن اماانسان مغزتفکرفریب باورنداری التبه توموقع وقت جمعیت احیاانسانی همه انسان موفقعیت نتیجه رسیدی مهندس دژاکام علمی رشدحکومت معنوی درمان اعتیادرایگان خدمت کردن نظرمن بهترتوبامهندس دژاکام باهم باشیدشایدبهترین دنیادارودرمان اعتیادبرای انسان نجات میده پس نجات دادن انسان خاطرات شمالذت کنیدباتشکرفراوان


سلام

ما  حاضر هستیم که با هر مرکز و یا بنیاد و انجمن  که برای ترک  اعتیاد تلاش میکندهمکاری کنیم  و همه مراکز را هم قبول داریم اما مسله در این است که هر انجمن و یا نهادی فکر میکند راه او درست است و مراکز و انجمن های دیگر را قبول ندارد 

نظر من ایجاد یک مرکز هماهنگ کننده از مدیران کنگره 60 و  انجمن معتادین  گمنام  و هر فرد و یا گروه و  پزشکی که خواستار همکاری  در رابطه ترک اعتیاد است میباشد  یک نهاد مشترک  با  هماهنگی و مدیریت تمامی گروها و افراد فعال در زمینه مبارزه با مواد مخدر رمز پیروزی بر شیطان  اعتیاد است

تاریخچه و مشکلات ترک اعتیاد مواد مخدر افیونی با متادون و بی 2 و طرح MMT چیست .(قسمت اول)

 تاریخچه و  مشکلات ترک  اعتیاد  مواد مخدر افیونی  با متادون و بی 2 و طرح MMT چیست .(قسمت اول)

 

ادامه مطلب

Microwave auditory effect اثرات شنوایی مایکروویو

The microwave auditory effect, also known as the microwave hearing effect or the Frey effect, consists of audible clicks induced by pulsed/modulated microwave frequencies. The clicks are generated directly inside the human head without the need of any receiving electronic device. The effect was first reported by persons working in the vicinity of radar transponders during World War II. In 1961, the American neuroscientist Allan H. Frey studied this phenomenon and was the first to publish information on the nature of the microwave auditory effect.[1]

Pulsed microwave radiation can be heard by some workers; the irradiated personnel perceive auditory sensations of clicking or buzzing. The cause is thought to be thermoelastic expansion of portions of the auditory apparatus.[2] Competing theories explain the results of interferometric holography tests differently.[3]

Contents

Research in the U.S.Edit

The first American to publish on the microwave auditory effect (MAE) was Allan H. Frey. Frey's Human auditory system response to modulated electromagnetic energy appeared in the Journal of Applied Physiology in 1961. In his experiments, the subjects were discovered to be able to hear appropriately pulsed microwave radiation, from a distance of a few inches to hundreds of feet from the transmitter. In Frey's tests, a repetition rate of 50 Hz was used, with pulse width between 10–70 microseconds. The perceived loudness was found to be linked to the peak power density instead of average power density. At 1.245 GHz, the peak power density for perception was below 80 mW/cm2. According to Frey, the induced sounds were described as "a buzz, clicking, hiss, or knocking, depending on several transmitter parameters, i.e., pulse width and pulse-repetition rate". By changing transmitter parameters, Frey was able to induce the "perception of severe buffeting of the head, without such apparent vestibular symptoms as dizziness or nausea". Other transmitter parameters induced a pins and needles sensation. Frey experimented with nerve-deaf subjects, and speculated that the human detecting mechanism was in the cochlea, but at the time of the experiment the results were inconclusive due to factors such as tinnitus.[1][4]

Auditory sensations of clicking or buzzing have been reported by some workers at modern day microwave transmitting sites that emit pulsed microwave radiation. Auditory response to transmitted frequencies from approximately 200 MHz to at least 3 GHz has been reported. The cause is thought to be thermoelastic expansion of portions of auditory apparatus, and the generally accepted mechanism is rapid (but minuscule, in the range of 10−5 °C) heating of brain by each pulse, and the resulting pressure wave traveling through skull to cochlea.[4]

In 1975, an article by neuropsychologist Don Justesen discussing radiation impacts on human perceptions referred to an experiment by Joseph Sharp and Mark Grove at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research during which Sharp and Grove reportedly were able to recognize 9 out of 10 words transmitted by "voice modulated microwaves". Since the radiation levels approached the (then current) 10mW/cm² limit of safe exposure, critics have observed that under such conditions brain damage from thermal effects of high power microwave radiation would occur, and there was "no conclusive evidence for MAE at lower energy densities".[5][6]

In 2003–04, the WaveBand Corp. had a contract from the U.S. Navy for the design of a MAE system they called MEDUSA (Mob Excess Deterrent Using Silent Audio) intended to remotely, temporarily incapacitate personnel.[7] Sierra Nevada Corp. reportedly took over the contract from Waveband.[8] Experts, such as Kenneth Foster, a University of Pennsylvania bioengineering professor who published research on the microwave auditory effect in 1974, have discounted the effectiveness of the proposed device. Foster said that because of human biophysics, the device "would kill you well before you were bothered by the noise". According to former professor at the University of Washington Bill Guy, ”There’s a misunderstanding by the public and even some scientists about this auditory effect," and "there couldn’t possibly be a hazard from the sound, because the heat would get you first".[9]

Conspiracy theoriesEdit

Numerous individuals suffering from auditory hallucinationsdelusional disorders[10] or other mental illness have claimed that government agents use forms of mind control technologies based on microwave signals to transmit sounds and thoughts into their heads as a form of electronic harassment, referring to the technology as "voice to skull" or "V2K".[11]

There are extensive online support networks and numerous websites[10] maintained by people fearing mind control. California psychiatrist Alan Drucker has identified evidence of delusional disorders on many of these websites and other psychologists are divided over whether such sites reinforce mental troubles or act as a form of group social support.[12]

Psychologists have identified many examples of people reporting 'mind control experiences' (MCEs) on self-published web pages that are "highly likely to be influenced by delusional beliefs". Common themes include "Bad Guys" using "psychotronics" and "microwaves", frequent mention of the CIA's MKULTRA project and frequent citing of a scientific paper entitled "Human auditory system response to modulated electromagnetic energy

Extremely low frequency فرکانس های بسیار پایین ELF

Extremely low frequency (ELF) is the ITU designation[1] for electromagnetic radiation (radio waves) with frequencies from 3 to 30 Hz, and corresponding wavelengths of 100,000 to 10,000 kilometers, respectively.[2][3] In atmospheric science, an alternative definition is usually given, from 3 Hz to 3 kHz.[4][5] In the related magnetosphere science, the lower frequency electromagnetic oscillations (pulsations occurring below ~3 Hz) are considered to lie in the ULF range, which is thus also defined differently from the ITU radio bands.

Extremely low frequency
Frequency range
3 to 30 Hz
Wavelength range
100,000 to 10,000 km, respectively
1982 aerial view of the U.S. Navy Clam Lake, Wisconsin ELF transmitter facility, used to communicate with deeply submerged submarines. The rights of way of the two perpendicular 14 mile (23 km) overhead transmission lines that constituted the ground dipole antenna which radiated the ELF waves can be seen at lower left.

ELF radio waves (pronounced "elf") are generated by lightning and natural disturbances in Earth's magnetic field, so they are a subject of research by atmospheric scientists. Because of the difficulty of building antennas that can radiate such long waves, ELF frequencies have been used in only a very few human-made communication systems. ELF waves can penetrate seawater, which makes them useful in communication with submarines. The US, Russia, and India are the only nations known to have constructed ELF communication facilities.[6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13] The U.S. facilities were used between 1985 and 2004 but are now decommissioned

اثرات فرکانس های پائین و نویز 100 هرتز بر روی بدن و مغز انسان Effects of low frequency noise up to 100 Hz.

 2004 Apr-Jun;6(23):73-85.

Effects of low frequency noise up to 100 Hz.

 
ادامه مطلب

جهت مشاوره تلفنی چکار کنید

جهت مشاوره تلفنی یک پیامک تلگرامی ارسال کنید به شماره 09128938468

مشاوره تلفنی نیم ساعته ۳۰ هزار تومان. 

مشاوره تلفنی یک ساعته ۶۰ هزار تومان. 

اول: هزینه مشاوره واریز شود.

دوم: از فیش واریز عکس ارسال کنید.

سوم: نام، سن، نام شهرستان را برایمان بفرستید.

چهارم: به شما وقت می دهیم تا با دکتر صحبت کنید.


Brown note نت )موسیقی (قهوه ای

Brown note

ادامه مطلب

Feraliminal Lycanthropizer

Feraliminal Lycanthropizer

The Feraliminal Lycanthropizer is a fictional machine invented by American writer David Woodard, whose 1990 pamphlet of the same title speculates on its history and purpose.[1] The brief, anonymously published work describes a vibration referred to as thanato-auric waves, which the machine electrically generates by combining three infrasonic sine waves (3 Hz, 9 Hz and 0.56 Hz) with concomitant tape loops of unspecified spoken text (two beyond the threshold of decipherability, and two beneath the threshold).[2]

Feraliminal Lycanthropizer
Cover of 1990 pamphlet
Cover of 1990 pamphlet
"Feraliminal Lycanthropizer"

The premise is that a mind-altering technology has for decades, at the behest of American intelligence during the Cold War, been withheld from scrutiny. Dispensing sensitive information in the interest of enhancing civilian life, the author shares his own notes as well as those left by earlier researchers.

Contents

EtymologyEdit

The name Feraliminal Lycanthropizer is composed of two portmanteau words. The first, Feraliminal, is a combination of the Latin ferus (wild animal) and limen (threshold), while the second, Lycanthropizer, combines the Ancient Greek root lycanthrope with a generic suffix, -izer, conferring agency. Together the words suggest something hidden that triggers wild or aggressive conduct

Infrasound صدا های زیر آستانه شنوایی

Infrasound

Infrasound arrays at infrasound monitoring station in Qaanaaq, Greenland

Infrasound, sometimes referred to as low-frequency sound, is sound

 

ادامه مطلب
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