By BN Frank
Decades of research already proven that exposure to radiation from wireless sources – including 5G – is biologically harmful. In fact, last year a federal court ruled in favor of organizations and petitioners suing the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for NOT adequately protecting Americans from wireless radiation. Additionally, telecom executives testified before Congress in 2019 that they have NO independent scientific proof that 5G is secure. Despite judgment and testimony from Congress, the FCC and other federal agencies which should also protect the Americans – including the Department of Defense (DoD) (see 1, 2) – continue promote and fund the use and Consolidation of 5G, 4G and other wireless infrastructure and devices for widespread use.
In terms of Virtual Reality (VR), Augmented Reality (AR) and Mixed Reality (MR) technologies, they are Not just like that. However, research has shown that the use of VR systems can cause behavioral changes, balance problems (see 1, 2), cognitive problems, eye problems (soreness, blurred vision), headaches and other ailments, skin problems, as well as other short-term and/or long-term health problems. AR technology requires wearers to wear devices on their heads and over their eyes. That alone could potentially pose some risk to the ground soldiers who are asked to carry them.
From defense one:
The army is looking for more soldier-connected technology
A current request calls for a soldier-centric network and information technology that combines existing and prototypical technologies.
Lauren C Williams
The Army wants a small company to deliver technologies that can support and integrate everything from sensors to 5G and augmented reality headsets to “optimize the ground soldier’s ability to shoot, move and communicate.” “.
The Ground Soldier Technology Workflow, Integration, and eXperience — or GS-TWIX — is an attempt to connect multiple technologies through both hardware and software, according to a tender.
The Army first announced its intentions earlier this year with a request for information that highlighted six elements, including technologies to optimize sensor data; communications, such as with the Nett Warrior program; and other ground-based systems needed to display information gathered by sensors or other means. Other task elements focus on improving the survivability of these systems when subjected to chemical, biological or nuclear attack and the tactical implications of deploying 5G.
GS-TWIX appears to represent part of the Army’s ambitions to connect data to troops and decision-makers in a more complex way through improved sensors and network capabilities. It also specifically calls for integration with the Army’s augmented reality headset, the Integrated Visual Augmentation System, which could hint at longer-term plans as the Army fleshes out the system’s future.
“All applications must be integrated into the software code base and hardware system for Nett Warrior or IVAS,” the notice states, adding that the contractor must also provide a technical report on the integration of chemical-biological, radiological and nuclear defenses. IVAS is also mentioned in connection with Ground Soldier Systems Integration and Sensored Soldier.
However, a final report on the IVAS’ most recent test is still pending – as is a final decision on its future.
Douglas Bush, the Army’s chief buyer, declined to give details on whether the system would be deployed in the coming months, but told reporters last month that “there are still some technological issues related to the exact technology in the platform.” are that need to be further improved.”
“I think we have a good system, it needs to be further improved. Because it’s wearable technology, there’s also a kind of human factors, like a soldier, that we’ve re-learned what’s good and bad in terms of what they liked and didn’t like and what has been most helpful to them in fulfilling their duties, rather than just using the terms like or dislike,” Bush said, adding that the service secretary has the final say on whether the system will move forward.
The Army plans to submit the system’s final test reports to Congress by early fall, and by then make a decision on the future of IVAS, he said.
Submissions for the proposal are due by August 22nd.
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