This report may have recently become a little over stuffed but, it will reflect upon what's possible as well as what's easily obtainable, as for utilizing near UV as well as UV/b and even UV/a as for a penetration capable interplanetary communications modem. The focus will be including the following:
Quantum binary packet communications (meaning instead of merely 1/0's, 1 1a 1b / 0 0a 0b and so on).
Potential waveguides may be those created via duplex beams of relatively narrow UV spectrums.
UV prime carriers as tight as 0.1 nm, having FM and/or binary sidebands of +/- .05 nm.
Regarding the throughput benefits of implementing a UV spectrum carrier over anything microwave as well as IR.
The most basic quantum bps rates of a 401.1 nm +/- 0.05 nm sidebands obtaining 747.929^16 bps
There's nearly unlimited throughput when sidebands are divided by 512 or potentially 1024 bits per nm sideband.
Another outlaw researcher; David Sereda has become an explorer that's on the warpath of discovery, clearly working outside of NASA as well as any accepted institutional box of intellectual thought and expression, thereby receiving no official stamp of approval and essentially quarantined on that nifty "need to know" basis, up against just about every faction that wishes to impose their will upon all others, irregardless of whatever obstruction and cost to humanity. In spite of all that orchestrated opposition, the broad drift of his relativity, based upon the notion of E=fh and upon other understandings of what's existing in our reality but as recorded within much higher frequencies such as the UV spectrums, is clearly what's motivating his interest and beliefs, in that other inhabitants of our universe have been operating and perhaps even somehow existing on entirely different levels of science and physics, in this instance utilizing the much greater frequency and thereby greater energy densities of light in a number of ways we're just starting to understand.
Obviously, I too have some worldly knowledge as well as first hand experience that sheds light upon the subject of light. As lately I've been attempting to focus our now more than ever limited resources and talents upon interplanetary communications between Earth and Venus, by utilizing spectrums of near UV light. I've long understood that light is perhaps the most universal language of the living universe and, with sufficient computers and modern CCD cameras or merely high speed packet detectors, such as those utilized in fiber optics or as those of what TERABEAM technologies have in use, perhaps we can safely exploit what the greater other spectrums of light for benefiting all of humanity, including ET's humanity or perhaps lizmanity, have to offer. What do we have to lose? or better yet; what do we have to gain?
Quantum Binary UV Spectrum communications:
Light spectrums come in various wavelengths, often referred to as nano meters (I believe 0.000000001 m = one nano meter). As frequency is measured or determined by the wavelength, I believe the upper most usefulness of any given frequency that's transceiving data being a minimum of 1/2 wavelength, this clearly indicates the extent by which data can be transferred via any given frequency. In other words, a frequency offering a wavelength of 1 meter can at best communicate binary information at perhaps twice that rate. For an example; a 300 mhz radio frequency is 1 meter in wavelength and, as such can reliably carry a binary message packet throughput of 600^6 worth of 1's and 0's per second but, usually due to transceiver circuitry performance and reliability issues of whatever was originally creating as well as receiving data, that performance is more realistically utilized at 1/8th of the maximum potential, or 75^6 bits per second per carrier as well as per sidebands (if any).
If my math is sufficiently correct (not always the case), I believe 1 meter = 300 mhz, then obviously 1000 nm = 300^12 hz and of a specific frequency of something within the UV spectrum, such as 301.1 nm = 996.3465^12 hz. Obviously that's offering a serious bunch of baud rate capability.
As we know for certain, within a given spectrum of light there's an infinite number of but more realistically a fairly respectable measurable number of specific frequencies, such as in between 500 nm to 200 nm represents a bandwidth of 300 nm or perhaps better stated as allotting 300 most easily measurable unit/nm frequencies. However, I've come to realize that even our technology can reliably differentiate or discern upon lesser spectrum tolerances of the very least 0.1 nm increments and, I've recently learned of 0.01 nm resolution as not only obtainable but sufficiently proven as fact.
If you and I understand binary as being nothing more than packets of zeroes and ones (a packet sequence of bit states being on/off/on and so on), then this next part gets somewhat interesting because, in addition to the fundamental binary CW/pulse (continuous wave/amplitude or pulse modulation), there's also FM (frequency modulation) which can coexist, as riding on or about the same carrier frequency.
Lets say we selected a specific frequency of 301.1 nm as for being this carrier frequency and, we go about binary modulating that as being either on (1) or off (0) at the optimum packet performance potential of 1/2 wavelength, which is certainly a capable solution (impressive even if that performance were divided by a factor of 8) but, now we further introduce a frequency shift as also being binary, in that we shift/excite a nearby/sideband frequency by +/- 0.05 nm. Let us call the + shift (a) as represented by 301.15 nm and the - shift (b) as represented as 301.05 nm. Obviously in addition to whatever volumes of typical 0's and 1's being communicated by the prime carrier of 301.1 nm, we now have introduced a sort of quantum dimension or reality of further obtaining 1a's as well as 0a's and of 1b's as well as 0b's, as the binary frequency shift can easily be associated with a prime carrier 0 or 1.
A single quantum bit message (a basic quantum ASCII bit is no longer 0's/1's);
This bit stream might now become: 1 1a 1b or 0 0a 0b or any combination thereof, no longer restricted/handicapped as to merely a 1 or a 0. And, that's certainly not all there is because, frequency modulation need not be entirely all or nothing of what a binary 1/0 action upon the entire sideband can achieve but, either analog/FM like and/or further divided into binary sub bands (as there's frequency bandwidth to burn), thereby essentially no limit in sight as to packing whatever amounts of intelligence into any given pico second of UV bit stream communications. This is of course still referring to what that sole initial carrier frequency of what just 301.1 nm has to offer, as the greater spectrum or available bandwidth of what's between 200 nm to 500 nm clearly indicates, there's a potential of 3000 of those individual 1^-1 nm carrier frequencies nitches to work with. As advancements upon communications technologies go, that's becoming hardly insignificant.
Further accommodating the greater density of seemingly truly astronomical baud rates, there's the rather obvious sheer efficiency of light (especially within the UV spectrum) that's potentially millions of times greater in overall efficiency than anything radio and, there should be little if any cross modulation or mixing of various frequencies, especially as with any respect to the limitations of relatively low frequency electro magnetic propagation of even microwave RF intermodulation.
Way faster than light waveguides:
Another reality check is having to do with utilizing waveguides and/or coax if you well. I've always understood from my earliest years in electronics that electro magnetic propagation through coax or waveguides was far exceeding the speed of light, a decade or more so later were very capable researchers further demonstrating their test results that absolutely confirmed the fact. David Sereda's E=hf galactic clock seems to be indicating upon far more than merely a waveguide effect, where his views have been contemplating few if any limitations as to the speed of light, as long as you get rid of mass.
I'm thinking that a waveguide need not be all that physical as to accomplish the same task. For an example; a 401.1 nm carrier frequency (747.943^18 hz) or at the very least a small collection of such nm beams (as few as two prime carriers) could potentially represent this sort of waveguide confinement performance, with the enhanced performance sidebands residing in between these two primary carriers, thus obviously even more data can be exchanged per second, pretty much exactly like how a physical waveguide functions, possibly allowing another sort of phase shift opportunity that's neither binary nor FM, as to be sharing common data streams entering and subsequently exiting this extremely high energy waveguide confinement of UV light, as more data being sufficiently sequenced or timed so as to share the faster than light performance enhanced bandwidth of what two or more primary carriers has to offer, thus cramming far more of those quantum style binary packets into the main stream of what we have been previously considering as merely a narrow UV spectrums of light, which humans can't see but specialized CCD's can, plain as day.
Perhaps what I'm saying is; within a star like twinkle there could easily be gigabits of highly compacted data. As here on Earth, we can sufficiently overdrive a xenon/mercury illumination by 100X, where the pulse/modulation driver is perhaps a millisecond. However, a millisecond burst worth of quantum data packets transmitted at 401.1 or whatever nm frequency is certainly going be substantial and, the energy as to creating that burst is certainly not all that much. A full mega watt of energy delivered into 1 ms is but 1 kw/sec and, even if the entire opperation were merely 50% efficient, that's still but 2 kw/sec (0.555 watt hour). If the UV beam concentrating mirror and subsequent focus were of 0.1 or lesser degrees (somewhat if not laser), you can quickly see how relatively good technology could easily outperform anything radio.
The full duplex waveguide:
Obviously at the next performance level, there's a need for continuous duplex operation. So, perhaps a total of four primary carriers would become what is comprising a VU super waveguide, thus offering a total of four primary carriers (two transmitting and two receiving) along with 8 worthy segments of +/- 0.05 sideband frequencies, each of which being divided into as many as 1024 bits. Now, that's some sort of quantum binary communications on steriods.
As you can soon realize the result of tapping into such narrow UV carrier frequencies is not so restrictive, as the available bandwidth is truly assume. The following is a review of but one such carrier, along with it's two sidebands of +/- 0.05 nm.
401.10 nm = 747.9429^12 hz
401.05 nm = 748.0362^12 hz
401.15 nm = 747.8499^12 hz
The +/- .05 nm = .1863^12 hz (that's a 0.1 nm bandwidth worth 186.473 giga hertz [ghz])
For the quantum step further along; instead of merely implementing a binary (on/off) excitation or frequency shift of either +.05 nm or -.05 nm, lets say we implement such frequency shifts as binary by further dividing those +/- 0.05 nm sidebands into 512 bits, which equates to a worth of 364.205078 mhz increments per bit. If to be further implementing to a level of 1024 bits as having to work the entire 0.1 nm is still a whopping 182.102539 mhz increment per bit. Since even I realize we do not currently have the nm^-4 degree of division capability but, certainly there's nothing stopping us from advancing except our own arrogance and that of my having to continually rephrase and correct various math mistakes because those that claim being so much smarter than I can't be bothered. In spite of all that help, if we're currently detecting the gradients of a partial nm (0.01 nm), then we can surely devise upon a scheme by which a binary code would manipulate those available spectrums to either side of any given prime (hole nm) carrier. Possibly a man made pure blue diamond prism would help to facilitate the refinements needed, unless the specialized UV/CCD chips can be relied upon for their spectrum differentiation capabilities at the performance of 747,942.9 ghz (+/- 93.15 ghz), then I recall reading somewhere of certain amber filters or prisms that can slow the speed of light (even stop it entirely) so that decoding can become obtainable within the existing technology of today.
One perfectly terrific side benefit of working the UV spectrum between planets, is that a good percentage of the UV energy can penetrate those thick Venus clouds that are obviously not so thick at night, along with their nighttime temperature being cooler, thus all the more so transparent and in certain locations a rare potential of limited clearing might even exist. This represents that a near UV (400 to 425 nm) beam from Earth would certainly become diffused but sufficiently nighttime detectable to those on the Venus surface, as their nighttime is truly dark and the likely nightvision capability of any nocturnal evolved world would enable the opportunity of not only easily receiving messages but as for devising (if not already available) their own xenon/UV beam transmitters in order to reply. Remembering that the Venus atmosphere is already primed for being excited by a few electrons applied across a small gap and, those electrons are certainly not all that difficult to create. Xenon illumination, especially if being pulsed (10X or more so over driven) is capable of delivering a good deal of UV spectrum, adding a small amount of mercury into the equation creates enormous UV/bc and even some UV/a.
The optics currently capable of looking at the dark side (nighttime season) of Venus are sufficiently able to eliminate and/or ignore (digitally exclude, especially via TRACE) any direct sunlight portions and, likewise the optics and sensors of Venus looking back at Earth are not having to deal with any direct sunlight whatsoever, thus UV binary capabilities are nearly free of unwanted influences, other than stray but natural solar/star events which would obviously be something recognized as analog and easily discounted. Even intelligent frequency modulation is something entirely different than what's being produced naturally, thus the differentiation between what's artificial FM and naturally produced FM becomes another non issue.
So far, I've long since blown my fuse over all this communications theory, as the potential for our transferring massive amounts of data via such narrow spectrums of UV light is certainly proving as being entirely possible and, for all the right reasons doable, just not available for the likes of what you or I have to work with. I'm not even current with whatever David Sereda has been working on because, the opportunity to here his side of the equation just hasn't occurred but, going by his previous conjectures based upon the theory of E=hf, this fundamental understanding certainly indicates upon the very same if not better notion, one that enables matter to somehow exist as within the UV spectrum and thereby allude gravity by simply having little if any mass, thus obtaining if not exceeding light speed seems to be the idea that David has put forward.
My discovery related quest as for exploring planetary communications, this was intended for that of Earth to become the one initiating a conservatively simplistic low baud rate packet beamed towards Venus, with sufficient dwell in between packets for all sorts of reseachers to detect whatever materializes as a result, with the off chance that the Venus metro airship would have their teams of astronomy lizard buffs onboard and cruising sufficiently above their cool nighttime clouds, this was based upon the rather preliminary basics of our applying nearly beacon like xenon illuminations signaling those fundamental packets of merely 0's and 1's, as to first getting their attention, then cranking up the baud/bps rates to a point where serious amounts of data and hopefully graphical interfacing could take place. In order to extend our window of opportunity, I was further suggesting that we deploy a Venus L2 (VL2) mission comprised of a relatively minimal set of CCD cameras (perhaps just one sufficiently fast scan CCD and otherwise sort of gunbarrel photon detectors aimed at selected nighttime target areas or cloud zones), as focused upon their dark nighttime side, plus incorporating a couple of xenon or solid state laser beam transmitters, which we could then carry on whatever conversations with presumably the surviving inhabitance of Venus. This initial robotic VL2 communications relay mission might be a relatively simplistic satellite of something all toll well under 1000 kg and, obviously I have metric tonnes worth of alternatives and work-around ideas that need consideration.
As for backing things down a notch or two; if we were to attempt a purely simplex goal, of delivering a relatively low baud rate of perhaps as little as one bps, by initially allocating a 100 nm spread as the prime binary carrier and then also excite sidebands of 8 nm that are sufficiently offset by a meaningful deadband of 8 nm from the prime carrier spread, obviously this is entirely within existing performance as for our transmitting as well as for detecting/receiving similar packets.
300~400 nm as the prime 100 nm carrier bandwidth +/- 8 nm deadbands.
Upper sideband of +8 nm (408~416 nm) and lower sideband of -8 nm (284~292 nm).
The above format is certainly not the least bit pushing known technology and, the prime binary carrier alone is certainly capable of massaging enormous packet performance, limited only by our technology and presumably that of whomever is receiving our transmission. Obviously that baud/bps rate of even the most basic binary format can crawl itself along to a pathetic volume of 1 bps or, implementing the fullest options of what the lesser sidebands can introduce as for creating obvious variations upon those prime carrier 0/1 packets. There's obviously nothing stopping the idea from implementing greater throughput as well as further divisions of those sidebands into sub units of 8, 16, 32 and so on segments until each of our modems choke and/or the terraquads of incoming GIF overwhelms our best media storage capabilities.
So far as I know, presumably there's been no harm done unless we consider our wasting another two years after the fact (actually it's more like 13 years blown), as for our negatively impacting those on Venus, unless of course somebody has been utilizing our Boeing/TRW UV capable laser cannons (spiked with mercury) without concern for whomever is looking back at Earth, with the other exception of what all the orchestrated flak coming my way has caused a good deal of concern and prompted my further exploratory research into the ulterior motives of those involved with delivering such unexpected flak. On the other hand, it's entirely possible that I'm missing something, overlooking the other possibility that our infamous government and such agencies as our NASA have actually known about all this Venus stuff long before my informing them two years ago (after all, the original captured image is 13 years old). Oddly, I believed someone needed to be informed of what my observational discovery had to offer our struggling NASA, an agency which seemed desperate to advance upon something highly humanitarian worthy in order to essentially bring home the bacon, as in obtaining massive new funding that had no associations nor ties to their ticking bomb shell of ongoing involvements with NSA/DoD agendas.
Obviously of what I've mostly discovered, is that many others and myself were seriously disillusioned or snookered about the motives as well as the morals of what our NASA was truly all about. I've since discovered there have been tens of thousands sharing my new found concerns (had been for decades), so that too was a discovery of proportions beyond my wildest expectations. Same goes for SETI as well as OSETI, with the ongoing exception there's not likely all that much cloaking by SETI/OSETI on behalf of NSA/DoD agendas, just a total waste of resources and of whatever talents and, if I ever obtain a nickel, I'll see to it that the likes of SETI/OSETI get their fair share of absolutely nothing whatsoever.