Follow Up on 5G from a Tower Climber

The following is a transcript of a video [above] in which a tower climber discusses 5G. Title: “Follow up on 5g from the guy installing it” posted 20 October 2019.

Alright so, there’ve been enough calls for a followup video. Here it is. Alright. 5G from the install. We are in Oklahoma, installing Nokia’s 5G rollout. I won’t tell you which carrier it’s for because I don’t really want to incur their wrath. But it’s all Nokia equipment; which is the same stuff T-Mobile’s putting up; Verizon’s using Erickson, so is Bellsouth’s using Erickson — there’s really only two manufacturers of the technology, maybe three.

But here we are in the Midwest, installing a Chinese weapons platform. Made in China, assembled in Mexico, installed in the American midwest. So, 5G being the fifth generation of the technology, is a new way of emitting radiation. You’re 2G or 3G antennas, these little guys, they have a a single or double array in there, which means that they’ve got 2 things in there that emit radio frequency, and it just broadcasts out [points]. If you follow it, it’s pointed at those houses [points]. So this [taps/bangs antenna] is where they get their reception. Now, 4G was a little bit different in the way it emitting radiation. 4G creates a bubble, right. It makes a big bubble around itself and inside of that you have 4G coverage.

Well, these guys [tap] produce that 4G. In addition to the 5th generation of radio frequency, which, inside of these much larger and much heavier antennas — where these [points to 2G/3G] weigh maybe 30 pounds, I could carry this across the tower; that [5G antenna] weighs as much as I do. And inside of them are thousands of polyphase arrays. Which, where this [2G/3G] had 2, that has thousands of apertures that emit radio frequency.

Now the difference in the way that that emits the radiation — the non ionizing radiation, it’s not Uranium 1, it’s not Plutonium, it doesn’t kill you in a couple days. It’s more like sandblasting stone, or water trickling over stone, eventually it cuts it away. Then they found that radio frequency damages your DNA, at the cellular level. So like chipping away at it. A slow degradation, it takes time for that to happen. 

And the danger here is, with the much higher frequency, frequency being how often a wave repeats itself, with a much, much higher frequency, that sandblaster just got kicked up. Alright. The water’s not just dripping now, it’s pouring. So it still takes time for it to do damage to you, and sicken you, to  leave you vulnerable to mutation at the cellular level. But it still happens. 

Now with Uranium or Plutonium that happens in hours and days. With non ionizing radiation, which is what cell phone equipment now emits, it could take upwards of years. But that rate increases with the higher frequency, because it just….the faster it peppers you the more damage it does. You understand?

So what these thousands of polyphase arrays do, is they focus the radio frequency into a cylinder or a beam, which essentially eliminates its distance issues. It can go forever, forever, far away, just like a laser pointer, you can use that to blind a pilot. He’s in the air, you’re on the ground.

Similarly, by focusing radio frequency, it can go a long, long way, but because it’s such high, high frequency; you know, 6 GHz plus up into 30GHZ range on a 5G, (this tower will be broadcasting at 6 GHz, we’re not quite at 30 [GHZ] yet, but as the frequency increases, it expends its energy much more rapidly.

So, though it can travel a very long distance, the data degrades fast. So our 5G towers, are going to have to broadcast down to small cells, or small cellular sites that are installed throughout the community, every 8 to 10 houses or so. And those will once again send out thousands of little radio frequency bullets, just like these big antennas do with their thousands of rays just spray the countryside with radio frequency. But the small cells will do the same, but they’ll be doing it from the corner, or at the intersection, or inside the high rise, or in the office. And originally I thought that that would create like a constant tether, like you’d have essentially like a leash constantly  connecting your phone to your small cell or the nearest tower.

And apparently that would actually be better for you if it was a constant barrage of radiation as opposed to the peppering that’s going to happen. 

They’re gonna use a thing called beam sweeping to make those thousands of rays, essentially machine gun out all the radio frequency bullets everywhere, to find everything that can connect. Well the problem with that is when it’s sent out in little packets, you’re gonna splash all of the radiation. Where 4G it’s kind of diffused in the little bubble. The intensity of the radio frequency inside the LTE bubble being an inverse square of its surface area, which is pie R squared, anyway whatever, I could have that wrong. Im not a scientist or a doctor or whatever I’m a tower climber. I just read a lot. 

But they say that because it’s gonna pepper us like machine radio frequency bullets, that it’s even worse. 

There it is in a nutshell ladies and gentlemen. I mean there’s so much more. There’s so much more to talk about. And I’ll follow up with, you know, it was initially developed by the US military, well not the US military, the US military in conjunction with the Israelis, that was like in the 50s or 60s that they came up with millimeter wave radio frequency. I’ll make a followup video and talk about that, talk about some of the other applications. But ah, welcome to 5G.  Brand new world.

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