Baltimore Key Bridge #55 – Cleanup Observer Quotes

Index . Oddity List . Official Story . Summary

Cleanup Observer Quotes

Swords never slice swords. Knives never slice refrigerators.

Hardness, materials science, and plain old physics preclude these absurd impossibilities … unless Directed Energy Weapons have been employed to superheat and thus melt / soften one of the steel items.

Minorcan Mullet

“The metal is just shredded, just ripped, as if it were paper.” – Minorcan Mullet 4:55 into https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4Q700c_lx0

“Just total devastation in that area of the bow…” – Minorcan Mullet 5:55 into https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4Q700c_lx0

“…the concrete is just shattered.” – Minorcan Mullet 6:25 into https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4Q700c_lx0

“Look at the ship right here, at how these pieces of bridge [steel] have just peeled back the [steel] deck.” – Minorcan Mullet 7:00 into https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4Q700c_lx0

BELOW: Steel literally slicing through steel is impossible, unless one piece is superheated by eddy currents caused by microwave directed energy weapons.  The paint did not even come off of the slicing piece!  Also, what slicer cut that second gash?

Cleanup Observer Quotes

“The [slicing] piece has become part of the ship now.” – Minorcan Mullet 7:00 into https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4Q700c_lx0 — Interestingly, HUTCHISON EFFECT laboratory recreation of Directed Energy Weapons can repeatably cause “melding” of similar and even dissimilar materials.

Hutchison Effect

The Hutchison effect is an effect (or series of related effects) discovered by John Hutchison based on extremely high frequency (EHF) electromagnetic radiation. The effects demonstrated include levitation (from floating to flying up to the ceiling), materials being embedded in other materials (such as wood in a block of metal), and metal rods and extrusions transmuting, bending, twisting, exploding, and ripping as if made of jelly.

https://yandex.com/search/?text=hutchison+effect


The Impossibility of Thick Steel Slicing into Thick Steel: A Materials Science Perspective

Introduction

When examining the principles of materials science, the notion of thick steel slicing through thick steel, particularly in structural contexts such as a bridge girder slicing into the hull of a container ship, appears implausible. This blog post explores the properties of steel, including Rockwell hardness, durometer, strength, and resilience. It then considers potential alternative explanations for such damage, focusing on the hypothesis that an additional energy source, such as directed energy weapons, could facilitate the observed phenomenon.

Materials Science Fundamentals

Rockwell Hardness and Durometer

Rockwell hardness is a measure of a material’s resistance to permanent deformation. It is determined by the depth of penetration under a large load compared to the penetration under a preload. For steel, Rockwell hardness can vary significantly, but structural steel used in bridges typically ranges between 70 to 100 on the Rockwell B scale.

Durometer measures the hardness of a material, typically used for polymers, elastomers, and rubbers, but can be related to the indentation hardness of metals in a qualitative sense.

Strength and Resilience

Strength refers to the material’s ability to withstand an applied load without failure. For structural steel, this includes tensile strength (resistance to breaking under tension) and yield strength (the point at which a material begins to deform plastically).

Resilience is the ability of a material to absorb energy when it is deformed elastically and release that energy upon unloading. Structural steel is known for its high strength and moderate resilience, making it suitable for applications that require significant load-bearing capacity and some degree of flexibility.

The Impossibility of Steel Slicing Through Steel

Swords Do Not Slice Through Swords

Swords do not slice through each other. Instead, they may chip, bend, or even break under extreme conditions, but the hardness and resilience of the steel prevent one sword from slicing cleanly through another. This analogy extends to structural steel used in bridges and ships.

Structural Steel Girder vs. Hull of a Container Ship

A structural steel girder is designed to bear heavy loads and resist deformation, while the hull of a container ship, though strong, is not designed to be sliced through by another steel structure. Both materials have high tensile strength and hardness, making it improbable for a collision to result in one slicing through the other without additional factors at play.

Hypothesizing Additional Energy Sources

Directed Energy Weapons

One hypothesis that could explain the observed damage is the use of directed energy weapons (DEWs). DEWs, such as microwave weapons, can generate high levels of energy that could potentially heat and soften steel.

Eddy Currents and Superheating

Eddy currents induced by microwave energy can cause localized heating in conductive materials like steel. If a directed energy weapon were used, it could superheat the steel to the point where it becomes molten. In this softened state, structural steel could potentially slice into another piece of steel, similar to how a hot knife cuts through butter.

Case Study: Baltimore Key Bridge Catastrophe

In the Baltimore Key Bridge incident, the damage observed appears to suggest an anomalous event where structural steel behaved in a manner inconsistent with standard collision dynamics. The hypothesis of directed energy weapon involvement provides a plausible explanation for the steel slicing phenomena:

  1. Localized Heating: DEWs could have caused localized heating, weakening the steel girder.
  2. Molten State: Once in a softened or molten state, the steel girder could penetrate the hull of the container ship.
  3. Energy Requirement: The energy required to achieve such heating is beyond conventional collision energy, supporting the need for an additional energy source.

Conclusion

The improbability of thick steel slicing through thick steel under normal conditions points to the necessity of an additional energy source to facilitate such damage. Directed energy weapons, through the mechanism of eddy current-induced heating, provide a viable explanation. The Baltimore Key Bridge catastrophe exemplifies an incident where such an explanation might be applicable, urging further investigation into the potential use of advanced weaponry in similar anomalous structural failures.

References

  1. Rockwell Hardness Testing – ASTM International.
  2. Material Properties of Structural Steel – American Institute of Steel Construction (AISC).
  3. Directed Energy Weapons – Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA).

By examining the principles of materials science and considering the potential role of directed energy weapons, we can better understand and explain phenomena that defy conventional explanations.

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