Wednesday, February 13, 2013

#1396 Marine Links NIST’s ‘Killisecond’ Boulder Clock to NORAD Santa Decoy, Time-Stamped JonBenét

Plum City – ( United States Marine Field McConnell has linked NIST’s front-running ‘killisecond’ clock in Boulder, Colorado, to a synchronized deployment of NORAD Santa decoy teams whose members allegedly tricked (?) JonBenét Ramsey into participation in a snuff film where a time-stamped ‘money shot’ recorded her death at 12:00 midnight on Christmas Day, 1996. 

McConnell alleges that NIST’s Senior Executive Service insiders, currently led by Dr. Shyam Sunder, used a ‘killisecond’ time stamp image of JonBenét’s death to extort her former naval officer father, John Bennett Ramsey, into standing down while they and their U.K. NPL counterparts prepared to knock out the Pentagon’s clocks on 9/11 and convert the U.S. Navy to GMT as controlled by Serco Canada and its drug-trafficking bankers, HSBC.

Prequel 1:
Russell Williams - Canada's National Root Key - Accessing Federal Bridge Certification Authority - NORAD Santa Event - Christmas Day 1996 - JonBenét

Prequel 2:
#1394 Marine Links Sister to Front-Running Nightwatch Serco Clock and Naudet Brothers Killisecond Shots

 “No Lies Radio: Dr. Shyam Sunder of NIST” 

“JonBenet Ramsey Case Fox News [NIST’s killi-second clock allegedly used in snuff-film packet-switching Murdoch’s Fox News Wag the Dog]

“John Bennett Ramsey (born December 7, 1943) is the father of homicide victim JonBenét Ramsey. He was the first to discover JonBenét's body in the wine cellar of the Ramseys' 15-room home in Boulder, Colorado, on December 26, 1996, just hours after her murder. … Ramsey was born in Lincoln, Nebraska, to Mary Jane (née Bennett) and James Dudley "Jay" Ramsey.[1] His net worth was reported at $6.4 million as of May 1, 1996. He graduated from Michigan State University. A distinguished naval officer, he holds a pilot's license and owns two planes.[2] In 1989, late in his military career, he formed the Advanced Product Group, one of three companies that merged to become Access Graphics. After mandatory military retirement, he became president and chief executive officer of Access Graphics, a computer services company and a subsidiary of Lockheed Martin.[3] In 1996, Access Graphics grossed over $1 billion, and he was named "Entrepreneur of the Year" by the Boulder Chamber of Commerce. Immediately following the murder he was "temporarily replaced so the company did not have to bother him about business matters as he grieved", according to Lockheed spokesman Evan McCollum.[4] Ramsey soon left his job to move his family to Michigan, where he joined another computer company. Access Graphics was later sold to General Electric in 1997. Has a son named Burke Ramsey.” 

“By a Department of Defense directive, the U.S. Naval Observatory is charged with maintaining the DoD reference standard for Precise Time and Time Interval (PTTI). The Superintendent is designated as the DoD PTTI Manager. The U.S. Naval Observatory has developed the world's most accurate atomic clock system. Increasingly accurate and reliable time information is required in many aspects of military operations. Modern navigation systems depend on the availability and synchronization of highly accurate clocks. This holds for such ground-based systems as LORAN-C as well as for the Department of Defense satellite-based NAVSTAR Global Positioning System (GPS). In the communications and the intelligence fields, time synchronized activities are essential. The U.S. Naval Observatory Master Clock is the time and frequency standard for all of these systems. Thus, that clock system must be at least one step ahead of the demands made on its accuracy, and developments planned for the years ahead must be anticipated and supported. The Master Clock system now incorporates hydrogen masers, which in the short term are more stable than cesium beam atomic clocks, and mercury ion frequency standards, which are more stable in the long run. These represent the most advanced technologies available to date. Highly accurate portable atomic clocks have been transported aboard aircraft in order to synchronize the time at Naval Bases and other Department of Defense facilities around the world with the Master Clock. Accurate time synchronization with the Master Clock is now beginning to be carried out through the use of atomic clocks in satellites, such as the GPS satellites, which will provide the primary means of time synchronization and worldwide time distribution in the future.” 

“Subsequently, the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) was authorized to lead an investigation into the structural failure and collapse of the World Trade Center Twin Towers and 7 World Trade Center.[36] The investigation, led by Dr S. Shyam Sunder, drew upon in-house technical expertise as well as the knowledge of several outside private institutions, including the Structural Engineering Institute of the American Society of Civil Engineers (SEI/ASCE), the Society of Fire Protection Engineers (SFPE), the National Fire Protection Association(NFPA), the American Institute of Steel Construction (AISC), the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat(CTBUH), and the Structural Engineers Association of New York (SEAoNY).[41][42] 

The bulk of the investigation of 7 World Trade Center was delayed until after reports were completed on the Twin Towers.[36] In the meantime, NIST provided a preliminary report about 7 World Trade Center in June 2004, and thereafter released occasional updates on the investigation.[30] According to NIST, the investigation of 7 World Trade Center was delayed for a number of reasons, including that NIST staff who had been working on 7 World Trade Center were assigned full-time from June 2004 to September 2005 to work on the investigation of the collapse of the Twin Towers.[43] In June 2007, Shyam Sunder explained, "We are proceeding as quickly as possible while rigorously testing and evaluating a wide range of scenarios to reach the most definitive conclusion possible. The 7 WTC investigation is in some respects just as challenging, if not more so, than the study of the towers. However, the current study does benefit greatly from the significant technological advances achieved and lessons learned from our work on the towers."” 

“TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2011 The Healing Power of the Day-to-Day Across town a priest yawns while carrying groceries up a church's steep steps accruing no doubt plenary indulgences his soles worn from years of ministry. 

A few doors away beads of sweat appear on a short order cook's forehead as he scrambles eggs for a hard hat sitting next to a bridegroom with a faraway look. In the window a local theater group's announcement of its two-week summer run of Chekhov brittles in the early winter sun while the world's most accurate clock - a cesium fountain atomic clock - sits, without hands, in a room in Boulder, Colorado it's uncertainty having improved from 1 x 10 -15 to 3 x 10 -16 since the summer of 2010.” 

“NIST-F1 is a cesium fountain clock or atomic clock in the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) in Boulder,Colorado, and serves as the United States' primary time and frequency standard. The clock took less than four years to test and build, and was developed by Steve Jefferts and Dawn Meekhof of the Time and Frequency Division of NIST's Physical Measurement Laboratory.[1] 

The clock replaces NIST-7, a cesium beam atomic clock used from 1993 to 1999. NIST-F1 is ten times more accurate than NIST-7. NIST-F1 will be replaced by the NIST-F2.[1] 

Frequency measurement 

The apparatus consists of counter-propagating lasers that cool and trap a gas of cesium atoms. Once trapped, two vertical lasers propel the atoms upward inside a microwave chamber. Depending on the exact frequency of the microwaves, the cesium atoms will reach an excited state. Upon passing through a laser beam, the atoms will fluoresce (emit photons). The microwave frequency which produces maximum fluorescence is used to define the second. Similar atomic fountain clocks, with comparable accuracy, are operated by other time and frequency laboratories, such as the Paris Observatory, the National Physical Laboratory (NPL) [in de facto custody of Serco Canada] in the United Kingdom and the Physikalisch-Technische Bundesanstalt in Germany.” “Using NTP to Control and Synchronize System Clocks - Part I: Introduction to NTP [In 1996 at the time of his daughter’s alleged killisecond murder, John Bennett Ramsey’s company Access Graphics was the VAR for Sun Microsystems’s workstations used to implement Network Time Protocol for the Pentagon’s U.S. Navy Command Center which was destroyed on 9/11!!!] (NTP) to synchronize system clocks. 

By David Deeths - Enterprise Engineering and 
Glenn Brunette - Sun Professional Services 
Sun BluePrints™ OnLine - July 2001 

This is Part 1 of a three-article series that discusses how to use Network Time Protocol (NTP) to synchronize system clocks. ….. 

Clearly, having any sort of meaningful time synchronization is almost impossible if clocks are allowed to run on their own. In some environments, this lack of synchronization isn’t a big issue. However, in most modern networked computing environments, time synchronization is important. To reduce confusion in shared file systems, it is crucial for the modification times to be consistent, regardless of what machine the file systems are on. Billing services and similar applications must know the time accurately. Some financial services even require highly accurate timekeeping by law. Sorting email and other network communications can also be difficult if time stamps are incorrect. In addition, tracking security breaches, network usage, or problems affecting a large number of components can be nearly impossible if time stamps in logs are inaccurate. Time is often the critical factor in separating cause from effect. Applications such as cryptographic key management and secure document transmission may require using accurate, encoded time stamps which match unencoded time stamps to help assure document authenticity. For instance, secure RPC needs clocks to be synced to within 15 seconds for proper operation. In addition, interactions with dynamic events such as stock market trades, aviation management, and radio and TV programming, require careful synchronization of time. … 

NTP is a good choice for time synchronization in a variety of circumstances. Other schemes, such as DTS, are designed primarily for local area networks, while NTP is designed specifically for Internet environments. Although a number of UNIX commands provide setting or synchronizing time, they don’t have the accuracy and robust feature set present in NTP. Flexibility of the client/server relationship and security methods allow NTP to work well in almost any environment. NTP not only corrects the current time, it can keep track of consistent time variations and automatically adjust for time drift on the client. This allows for less network traffic and keeps client clocks more stable, even if the network is unavailable. In addition, the NTP daemon can automatically adjust the time at periodic increments. NTP can also operate through firewalls and has a number of security features.

More to follow.

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1 comment:

  1. utmost respect to your team. noticed today on the news channel a higher medal for drone operatives than guys who die in close combat !!! your light is shining bright lads. I hope it burns the evil back down below for good. Queenie breath. that killed me. F--k Phil the Duck.


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