remote viewer novel concept: reopen switches

Reopen switches, designed in 1972 at MIT.  Each has a blueprint of the system they’re meant to assume control of.  They drift through the system and attach to control nodes, then hooking in to each other.  They establish feedback loops that allow them through testing cycles to establish their location in the system.

They congregate into subsumption architecture and do their best to exert a prevailing influence on the system’s behavior.  They add or reduce activation energy to each control unity.

Such a structure must be attacked by taking out the leaves and working toward the root.  Taking out the root only causes the others to rearrange themselves.  Important point:  this is always a tree structure.

Question:  what happens if you splice leaf nodes into roots, with traitorous R-O switches, in the hope to set up some kind of destructive feedback with such a recursive system?  Presumably the attack would have to resonate with the system’s frequency.  But this probably won’t work:  at best it will break contacts between R-O switches, but since it will not fry the switches themselves, they will simply recongregate.  Also, over any usefully long chain the R-O system will damp the cycle.

In practice R-O switches are built in to little motivator units, that swim around the system looking for a hook point.  These are kept in a klein bottle until ready to be deployed.

Known countermeasures — none.

They can hook into either neurobiology or electronics.  The blueprint of a human is acquired through holographic imaging of the person from RV cameras tethered to them.  It scans them and sends the info to a video chip, captured in a computer.  This is mapped to a generic image of a human system, which traces pathways and develops a close-enough approximation of the system for the command and control structures to hook in.

In humans, the person must be awake.  This is because the R-O switches do not have sufficient energy to take over switching.  They’re relays.  Sleeping people go into sleep paralysis, and therefore cannot be robotted around this way.  They hook into the neurobiology of the musculature itself, not the brain.  The brain is not understood well enough to do this.  The hook point is the reflex arc at which the pain response activates, e.g. to pull a hand away from a burn.

It can also be used to take over control systems for electronic systems.  The reason is that either case only requires small quantities of energy to simulate the switching, which in both cases is electrical.  However, in the case of nuclear weapons, the difficulties are formidable.

There is no one trigger in the control path to launch a nuclear weapon.  A simple “short circuit” will not activate one.  Further, the documents to such control systems only exist digitally, which are difficult to teep, and an abstract diagram is not sufficient for the reopen map.  A physical model is needed.  Even so, efforts are under way.

Published in: on April 9, 2011 at 8:47 pm  Leave a Comment  
Tags: , ,

The URI to TrackBack this entry is:

RSS feed for comments on this post.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s