5 Lost Soviet Super Weapons


5 Lost Soviet Super Weapons
Dark5 present photo documentation of 5 strange Soviet secret weapons experiments…
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5. Brain Radio
Specifically the development of the department formed the basis of psychotropic and psychotronic technologies, which aroused great enthusiasm among many Russian scientists: Vernadsky, Pavlova, Dzerzhinsky, Kazhinsky. In 1922 Kazhinsky spoke at the All-Russian Congress of the Association of Naturalists, at whose request the scientist received permission to work in the laboratory A.V.Leontovicha who specialized in the study of the physiology of nerve tissue. According to the scientist himself, during the time of research He was able to identify brain waves man who thought hard. Kazhinsky could not boast of conducting similar tests with crazy because neither confirm nor refute the conclusions of the Italian scientist could not.
4. Combat Mole
A real-world, mobile subterrene must work thermally, using very high temperature and immense pressure to melt and push through rock. The front of the machine is equipped with a stationary drill tip which is kept at 1,300–1,700 °F (700–930 °C). The molten rock is pushed around the edges as the vehicle is forced forward, and cools to a glass-like lining of the tunnel. Massive amounts of energy are required to heat the drill head, supplied via nuclear power or electricity. Patents issued in the 1970s indicate that U.S. scientists had planned to use nuclear power to liquefy lithium metal and circulate it to the front of the machine (drill). An onboard nuclear reactor can permit a truly independent subterrene, but cooling the reactor is a difficult problem. The Soviet Union is purported to have built such a “battle mole”, which operated until its onboard reactor failed.
Ilya Ivanovich Ivanov (Russian: Илья́ Ива́нович Ивано́в, August 1 1870 – March 20, 1932) was a Russian and Soviet biologist who specialized in the field of artificial insemination and the interspecific hybridization of animals. He may have been involved in attempts to create a human-ape hybrid.
The Sura Ionospheric Heating Facility, located near the small town of Vasilsursk about 100 km eastward from Nizhniy Novgorod in Russia, is a laboratory for ionosphere research [1]. Sura is capable of radiating about 190 MW, effective radiated power (ERP) on short waves. This facility is operated by the radiophysical research institute NIRFI in Nizhny Novgorod. The Sura facility was commissioned in 1981. Using this facility, Russian researchers studied the behaviour of the ionosphere and the effect of generation of low-frequency emission on modulation of ionosphere current. In the beginning, the Soviet Defense Department mostly footed the bill. The American HAARP ionospheric heater, whose operation began in 1993, is similar to the Sura facility. Both are rumored to have attempted weaponizing weather control during the Cold War.
1. Ekranoplan
The Lun was powered with eight Kuznetsov NK-87 turbofans, mounted on forward canards, each producing 127.4 kN (28,600 lbf) of thrust. It had a flying boat hull with a large deflecting plate at the bottom to provide a “step” for takeoff. It had a maximum cruising speed of 340 miles per hour (550 km/h). Equipped for anti-surface warfare, it carried the P-270 Moskit (Mosquito) guided missile. Six missile launchers were mounted in pairs on the dorsal surface of its fuselage with advanced tracking systems mounted in its nose and tail. The only model of this class ever built, the MD-160, entered service with the Black Sea Fleet in 1987. It was retired in the late 1990s and is now sitting unused at a naval station in Kaspiysk. Another version of Lun was planned for use as a mobile field hospital for rapid deployment to any ocean or coastal location. It was named the Spasatel (“Rescuer”). Work was about 90% done, when the military funding ended, and it was abandoned.