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 - November 22, 2017


- ACCORDING TO WHITE HAT SOURCES, THE RELEASE PROCESS IS CURRENTLY IN STASIS AT 99% COMPLETION.


- THE LAST PART OF THE PROCESS IS THE RELEASE OF THE 800#'s, THAT'S IT.


- THE ELDERS/NPTB ARE WAITING FOR THE OPTIMAL TIMING TO UNFREEZE THE PROCESS.


- THE OPTIMAL TIMING IS BASED ON THE CABAL'S NEXT MOVE IN THIS GAME OF GEOPOLITICAL CHESS.


- THE CABAL'S NEXT MOVE IS FUTILE, THERE IS NO ESCAPE. THE NPTB's NEXT MOVE IS CHECKMATE FOR THEM. THEY'VE ALREADY LOST, THEY WON'T CONCEDE.


- WE SIMPLY WAIT FOR THE FINAL BLOW TO THE CABAL.


---


FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE RV/GCR VISIT:


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


---

Featured Post

Benjamin Fulford Report: "Khazarian Cabal Purge Accelerates" -- November 20, 2017

Weekly Geo-political News and Analysis Khazarian cabal purge accelerates: Marines storm CIA HQ; Over 2000 indicted in U.S.; Collapse of co...

Tuesday, April 19, 2016

New Technology to Harness Energy from Ocean Waves

by Heather Kelly @heatherkelly

April 19, 2016: 10:43 AM ET


We get power from wind, sun and water.

There's another potential power source that's so plentiful that it covers 71% of the Earth, but it's been a struggle to tap.

Startup Columbia Power is the latest company to dream of harnessing the ocean for electricity. It's building a wave generator called StingRAY that will float on the ocean's surface, turning each passing wave to usable power.

Ocean power isn't a new idea, but it's struggled to find a cost-effective approach. Wave generators can't be dropped in just anywhere. They have to account for things like existing shipping lanes and marine life.

The tidal power industry, which relies on the tide to turn giant underwater turbines, is much more established but still far from mainstream. Wave power is a similar but younger technology facing its own unique sets of challenges.

Related: Are these chargers the solution to terrible smartphone batteries?

Columbia Power is tackling wave power with a system similar to a wind turbine. It's held in place by a mooring attaching it to the sea floor. Each passing wave turns floats inside a central compartment, powering a magnetic generator. A large underwater cable connects a farm of turbines to a power grid.

The most recent version of the StingRAY weighs 700 tons and is 20 meters high. The bulk of it is hidden below the water's surface so all that's visible from above is 2.5 meters of bright yellow machinery. At night, navigation lights warn passing boats to their location.

And the ocean can be an unforgiving environment. The constant stress of water, salt and rough motion means any equipment needs frequent repairs. Columbia Power's system is designed to be maintained at sea, so it doesn't need to be turned off in heavy storms or dragged into port.

Related: Your next alternative power source: Tomatoes

There's an advantage to setting up shop at sea versus on land. The StingRAY is designed to work in water 70 meters deep. On the U.S. West Cost, that's about three miles offshore. Far from cities and homes, the farms can avoid angry locals and regulations that plague wind turbines.

These behemoths aren't powering anything just yet. The 11-person company is testing its creations in special tanks, like one at the University of Washington. One StingRAY was tested for a little over a year in Puget Sound. Now the company is preparing to deploy a large-scale version at a Navy test site in Hawaii.

Columbia Power CEO Reenst Lesemann says it will take a while for wave power to be used by mainstream markets, but it could be useful to smaller markets. An island with scarce resources, for example.

Columbia Power is optimistic that wave power will eventually join solar and wind power as a viable alternative power source.

"Waves obviously never stop," said Lesemann. "It's a 24/7 resource, it doesn't matter if the sun is shining or not, or if the wind is blowing."

CNNMoney (San Francisco) First published April 19, 2016: 10:43 AM ET

Receive News from Operation Disclosure via Email

Shoutbox Disclaimer

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