Follow by Email

Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Can you hear me. Can you hear all us victims

File:Nervous system diagram.png

The central nervous system includes the brain and spinal cord. The brain and spinal cord are protected by bony structures, membranes, and fluid. The brain is held in the cranial cavity of the skull and it consists of the cerebrumcerebellum, and the brain stem. The nerves involved are cranial nerves and spinal nerves.
Overview of the entire nervous system                                                                                                                  
he nervous system has three main functions: sensory input, integration of data and motor output. Sensory input is when the body gathers information or data, by way of neurons, glia and synapses. The nervous system is composed of excitable nerve cells (neurons) and synapses that form between the neurons and connect them to centers throughout the body or to other neurons. These neurons operate on excitation or inhibition, and although nerve cells can vary in size and location, their communication with one another determines their function. These nerves conduct impulses from sensory receptors to the brain and spinal cord. The data is then processed by way of integration of data, which occurs only in the brain. After the brain has processed the information, impulses are then conducted from the brain and spinal cord to muscles and glands, which is called motor output. Glia cells are found within tissues and are not excitable but help with myelination, ionic regulation and extracellular fluid.
The nervous system is comprised of two major parts, or subdivisions, the central nervous system (CNS) and the peripheral nervous system (PNS). The CNS includes the brain and spinal cord. The brain is the body's "control center". The CNS has various centers located within it that carry out the sensory, motor and integration of data. These centers can be subdivided to Lower Centers (including the spinal cord and brain stem) and Higher centers communicating with the brain via effectors. The PNS is a vast network of spinal and cranial nerves that are linked to the brain and the spinal cord. It contains sensory receptors which help in processing changes in the internal and external environment. This information is sent to the CNS via afferent sensory nerves. The PNS is then subdivided into the autonomic nervous system and the somatic nervous system. The autonomic has involuntary control of internal organs, blood vessels, smooth and cardiac muscles. The somatic has voluntary control of skin, bones, joints, and skeletal muscle. The two systems function together, by way of nerves from the PNS entering and becoming part of the CNS, and vice versa.

Nervous system - Nerve Cells and Nerves

Function: To transmit messages from one part of your body to another

Neurons: Messenger cells in your nervous system

Nerve impulses: Electrical signals carrying messages

Neurotransmitters:Chemicals released by one neuron to excite a neighbouring one
Millions of messengers

Your nervous system contains millions of nerve cells, called neurons. Neurons are highly specialised to transmit messages from one part of your body to another.
All neurons have a cell body and one or more fibres. These fibres vary in length from microscopic to over 1 metre. There are two different kinds of nerve fibres: fibres that carry information towards the cell body, called dendrites, and fibres that carry information away from it, called axons. Nerves are tight bundles of nerve fibres.

Your neurons can be divided into three types:
  • Sensory neurons, which pass information about stimuli such as light, heat or chemicals from both inside and outside your body to your central nervous system
  • Motor neurons, which pass instructions from your central nervous system to other parts of your body, such as muscles or glands
  • Association neurons, which connect your sensory and motor neurons
Electrical and chemical signals

Your neurons carry messages in the form of electrical signals called nerve impulses. To create a nerve impulse, your neurons have to be excited. Stimuli such as light, sound or pressure all excite your neurons, but in most cases, chemicals released by other neurons will trigger a nerve impulse.
Although you have millions of neurons that are densely packed within your nervous system, they never actually touch. So when a nerve impulse reaches the end of one neuron, a neurotransmitter chemical is released. It diffuses from this neuron across a junction and excites the next neuron.
Protecting cells

Over half of all the nerve cells in your nervous system do not transmit any impulses. These supporting nerve cells are located between and around your neurons to insulate, protect and nourish them.

Hey Everyone,

It is crazy how a domestic terrorist group in Alabama can affect the nerves system. And be using a weapon that was stole from the United States Navy and get away with it, I know that  a naval military ionizing microwave auditory weapon can affect all that I have listed out here.

Nervous system anatomy diagram
1) Brain Balance Hearing Peripheral nervous system Reflexes Sight Smell Spinal cord                                                                
10) Taste
 And being a victim that is facing all different types of pain and internal take over. And sometimes I wonder when I go into the hospital. If most of the Doctors are thinking this way.
I am setting there saying doctor. you are going to take this a little strange but I am a witness for the Naval Criminal Investigation Service. Then the Doctor looks at me and says I know what  I should do. And that is call the Agents this man has listed out for me to call. And find out how to help him. But I know that the government is not doing what they should. And that is following the law. The United States is already should inform the local hospitals on how to help victims like myself. That deals with electronic terrorism,

·         § 2311. Response to threats of terrorist use of weapons of mass destruction
·         § 2312. Repealed.]
·         § 2313. Nuclear, chemical, and biological emergency response
·         § 2314. Chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, and high-yield explosives response team
·         § 2315. Testing of preparedness for emergencies involving nuclear, radiological, chemical, and biological weapons
·         § 2316. Actions to increase civilian expertise
§ 2317. Rapid response information system

·         TITLE 50 > CHAPTER 40 > SUBCHAPTER I > § 2311
·         § 2311. Response to threats of terrorist use of 
   weapons of mass destruction
·         How Current is This?
·         (a) Enhanced response capability
·         In light of the potential for terrorist use of weapons of mass destruction against the United States, the President shall take immediate action—
·         (1) to enhance the capability of the Federal Government to prevent and respond to terrorist incidents involving weapons of mass destruction; and
·         (2) to provide enhanced support to improve the capabilities of State and local emergency response agencies to prevent and respond to such incidents at both the national and the local level.
·         (b) Report required
·         Not later than January 31, 1997, the President shall transmit to Congress a report containing—
·         (1) an assessment of the capabilities of the Federal Government to prevent and respond to terrorist incidents involving weapons of mass destruction and to support State and local prevention and response efforts;
·         (2) requirements for improvements in those capabilities; and
·         (3) the measures that should be taken to achieve such improvements, including additional resources and legislative authorities that would be required.

§ 2313. Nuclear, chemical, and 

biological emergency 


(a) Department of Defense
The Assistant Secretary of Defense for Homeland Defense is responsible for the coordination of Department of Defense assistance to Federal, State, and local officials in responding to threats involving nuclear, radiological, biological, chemical weapons, or high-yield explosives or related materials or technologies, including assistance in identifying, neutralizing, dismantling, and disposing of nuclear, radiological, biological, chemical weapons, and high-yield explosives and related materials and technologies.

(b) Department of Energy
The Secretary of Energy shall designate an official within the Department of Energy as the executive agent for—

(1) the coordination of Department of Energy assistance to Federal, State, and local officials in responding to threats involving nuclear, chemical, and biological weapons or related materials or technologies, including assistance in identifying, neutralizing, dismantling, and disposing of nuclear weapons and related materials and technologies; and
(2) the coordination of Department of Energy assistance to the Department of Defense in carrying out that department’s responsibilities under subsection (a) of this section.

(c) Funding
Of the total amount authorized to be appropriated under section 301,[1]$15,000,000 is available for providing assistance described in subsection (a) of this section.

This is just a few laws the United States should have set in place. several years back. Like 1946-1970-2011 the years they have known about this type of electromagnetic weapons. Russia has laws against this types of weapons. why don't the United States???


No comments:

Post a Comment