Floating 3-D Images aren’t just the subject of the Star Wars films, but also a real-life, modern phenomenon that is about to be unleashed on the public at large. Sci-fi-becoming-reality, the holographic projection is arguably already being used in medical, multiple technological, and Deep State projects, and has far advanced since first being introduced in films directed by George Lucas.
First – what is a hologram? Simply put, it’s a 3D image formed by the use of light beams from a coherent source, usually a laser. It is essentially a photographic technology taken to the next level, as it arranges scattered light that represents an object, and spits it back out to us in a way that causes us to see a 3D image.
It is interesting to note, too, that researchers who promote the Holographic Universe model, suggest that the Universe is simply a conscious hologram, and that time is an illusion, so therefore, everything else is an illusion – a projection – also.
This isn’t just science fiction, though, and even explains the weird projections that have been reported in multiple cities now courtesy of Project Blue Beam. Some suggest that the government will use this technology to fake an alien invasion, the second coming of religious figures, or other simulated realities images, in order to cause mass hysteria that would make it easy to install a New World Order.
One might argue that psychological preparations for thet first step of creating a NOW have already been implemented with the films, “2001: A Space Odyssey;” the Star Trek series, and “Star Wars;” itself, all of which deal with invasions from space and the coming together of all nations to repel the supposed invaders.
Regarding NASA’s Blue Beam Project, we should consider this statement by psychologist James V. McConnell which was published in a 1970s issue of Psychology Today.
“The day has come when we can combine sensory deprivation with drug hypnosis and astute manipulation of reward and punishment to gain almost absolute control over an individual’s behavior. It should then be possible to achieve a very rapid and highly effective type of positive brainwashing that would allow us to make dramatic changes in a person’s behavior and personality.”
Whatever the planned use of this technology it has already been tested in the “wild.” Thousands reportedly saw a ghostly alien city floating over Foshan in the Guangdong province of China, only to watch it just as readily disappear. Hints at the ability to create such grand 3D holograms are in technology that is already being released to the public.
Voxon, for example, even has a “Star Wars” hologram. It uses 3D volumetric technology that has been around for almost ten years. It is a futuristic display technology that slices 3D images into thousands of cross-sections that are then projected onto a screen. The images move so quickly, that our eyes translate them as a 3D image – in much the same way that we view a flat-screen film as a 2D image, simply because the film is passing in front of the projector at a quick pace.
The HoloLamp also tricks the brain into seeing a 3D image when there is only a 2D image. The glasses-free reality that the lamp creates is holographic in nature.
Big Think reports that advances in holographic technology could have far-reaching implications, far beyond those seen in Star Wars when R2D2 projecta a 3-dimensional image of Princess Leia pleading for help from Obi-Wan Kenobi.
Ray Kurzweil, already gives “virtual lectures” where a 3D image of himself is projected into a special podium before a live audience. Then there’s the holographic computer desktop interface in “Minority Report.” But as an example of where this technology is going can be seen in current research.
Research conducted by scientists from the University of Arizona who had unveiled the fastest 3D motion hologram to date (at least for public consumption) is already old news. The system refreshes every two seconds, with the help of a special type of photorefractive material on the screen which reacts chemically to the lasers used to create the holographic images.
Can you guess where holographic technology is going to be used next?