Guest Posting

If you wish to write and/or publish an article on Operation Disclosure all you need to do is send your entry to UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com applying these following rules.


The subject of your email entry should be: "Entry Post | (Title of your post) | Operation Disclosure"

- Must be in text format
- Proper Grammar
- No foul language
- Your signature/name/username at the top

Send your entry and speak out today!

News Alerts

RV/INTELLIGENCE ALERT - February 24, 2018


(Note: All info that is leaked already occurred unless stated otherwise.)


The Cabal underground outpost/facility near Torc Mountain has been destroyed.


Evidence found of other possible facilities is classified at this time.


Upon the destruction of the facility, many of the facility's personnel have scattered across Kerry County.


Alliance Ghost Operator Teams have went incognito searching for these remaining Cabal escapees.


Local Alliance members in the country's law enforcement and military were contacted and have agreed to help.


One of the incognito Ghost Operators spotted several Cabal escapees disguised as tourists on Carrauntoohil, the largest peak in Ireland.


These Cabal escapees were "covertly" apprehended.


http://www.thejournal.ie/carrauntoohil-mountain-rescues-3858542-Feb2018/


Two other Cabal escapees were also seen in the town of Killarney and were covertly apprehended.


After being interrogated, these two escapees explained that they were to oversee operations at the facility near Torc Mountain.


Before they could arrive, their visit was cut short when they spotted the Alliance surrounding the facility near Torc Mountain.


This is where they decided to go into hiding in Killarney.


It was not long until they were both found intoxicated at a local bar which is where they were covertly apprehended.


No further intel on this matter at this time.


The RV is still set to begin before the collapse, or after the Cabal have been neutralized.


---


FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE RV/GCR VISIT:


http://www.dinarchronicles.com/intel.html


---

Featured Post

Restored Republic via a GCR as of Feb. 25, 2018

Restored Republic via a GCR Update as of Feb. 25 2018 Compiled 12:01 am EDT 25 Feb. 2018 by Judy Byington, MSW, LCSW, ret, CEO, Child Abus...

Wednesday, February 24, 2016

New Internet by Light Technology 'Li-Fi' Faster than Wi-Fi

Internet by light promises to leave Wi-Fi eating dust

© 
Provided by AFP The Li-Fi technology uses the frequencies generated by LED lights to beam information through the air Connecting your smartphone to the web with just a lamp -- that is the promise of Li-Fi, featuring Internet access 100 times faster than Wi-Fi with revolutionary wireless technology.


French start-up Oledcomm demonstrated the technology at the Mobile World Congress, the world's biggest mobile fair, in Barcelona. As soon as a smartphone was placed under an office lamp, it started playing a video.

The big advantage of Li-Fi, short for "light fidelity", is its lightning speed.

Laboratory tests have shown theoretical speeds of over 200 Gbps -- fast enough to "download the equivalent of 23 DVDs in one second", the founder and head of Oledcomm, Suat Topsu, told AFP.

"Li-Fi allows speeds that are 100 times faster than Wi-Fi" which uses radio waves to transmit data, he added.

© 
Provided by AFP A delegate checks his smartphone at the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, on February 22, 2016 The technology uses the frequencies generated by LED bulbs -- which flicker on and off imperceptibly thousands of times a second -- to beam information through the air, leading it to be dubbed the "digital equivalent of Morse Code".

It started making its way out of laboratories in 2015 to be tested in everyday settings in France, a Li-Fi pioneer, such as a museums and shopping malls. It has also seen test runs in Belgium, Estonia and India.

Dutch medical equipment and lighting group Philips is reportedly interested in the technology and Apple may integrate it in its next smartphone, the iPhone7, due out at the end of the year, according to tech media.

With analysts predicting the number of objects that are connected to the Internet soaring to 50 million by 2020 and the spectrum for radio waves used by Wi-Fi in short supply, Li-Fi offers a viable alternative, according to its promoters.

© 
Provided by AFP Li-Fi has been tested in France, Belgium, Estonia and India "We are going to connect our coffee machine, our washing machine, our tooth brush. But you can't have more than ten objects connected in Bluetooth or Wi-Fi without interference," said Topsu.

Deepak Solanki, the founder and chief executive of Estonian firm Velmenni which tested Li-fi in an industrial space last year, told AFP he expected that "two years down the line the technology can be commercialised and people can see its use at different levels."

'Still laboratory technology'

Analysts said it was still hard to say if Li-Fi will become the new Wi-Fi.

"It is still a laboratory technology," said Frederic Sarrat, an analyst and consultancy firm PwC.

Much will depend on how Wi-Fi evolves in the coming years, said Gartner chief analyst Jim Tully.

© 
Provided by AFP Li-Fi (Light-Fidelity) has reached speeds of over 200 Gbps "Wi-Fi has shown a capability to continuously increase its communication speed with each successive generation of the technology," he told AFP.

Li-fi has its drawbacks -- it only works if a smartphone or other device is placed directly in the light and it cannot travel through walls.

This restricts its use to smaller spaces, but Tully said this could limit the risk of data theft.

"Unlike Wi-Fi, Li-Fi can potentially be directed and beamed at a particular user in order to enhance the privacy of transmissions," he said.

Backers of Li-Fi say it would also be ideal in places where Wi-Fi is restricted to some areas such as schools and hospitals.

© 
Provided by AFP French start-up Oledcomm has unveiled its Li-Fi technology system -- which uses light to connect users to the Internet "Li-fi has a place in hospitals because it does not create interference with medical materials," said Joel Denimal, head of French lighting manufacturer Coolight.

In supermarkets it could be used to give information about a product, or in museums about a painting, by using lamps placed nearby.

It could also be useful on aircraft, in underground garages and any place where lack of Internet connection is an issue.

But Li-Fi also requires that devices be equipped with additional technology such as a card reader, or dongle, to function. This gives it a "cost disadvantage", said Tully.

http://www.msn.com/en-us/money/technology/internet-by-light-promises-to-leave-wi-fi-eating-dust/ar-BBpUr50

Receive News from Operation Disclosure via Email

Shoutbox Disclaimer

Please be advised that the Shoutbox is NOT moderated. Use it at your own will.