In the modern world, control over the airwaves is the new ultimate power. Our new Felis Over-The-Horizon Emitter Array is designed to put the power back in your hands, with our guidance.
Although it has a large and undeniable physical footprint (measuring about 250m tall by 1,500m wide), our Installation Techgicians work hard to ensure it blends in with the local landscape, or failing that, becomes a new and celebrated piece of the scenery. Once fully calibrated, it is able to emit signals in a wide array of frequency bands which gives it a wide collection of potential uses.
When operating in the Extremely Low Frequency band of the electromagnetic spectrum with a series of smaller receiving installations, it can be used as a high resolution, long distance radar, able to detect everything from air traffic, to missile launches, to ocean surface vehicles.
As an offensive installation, the device can generate electromagnetic waves in the 2.45GHz-95GHz range which when applied to targets with sufficient quantities of water, sugar, or fat in their biological makeup will cause spontaneous dieletric heating, resulting in extreme pain and or injury.
Our new technology also allows for functional splitting. You can divide up portions of the arrays overall power so that while some is dedicated as an early detection system, a small portion of power can be used as an active defensive mechanism to discourage intruders. With its independent directional targeting, you can also be sure to only put the emissions over the area you want.
While none of this is entirely new on the market, although not contained within a single installation, ScorpInc is paving the way by allowing emission on even more frequencies.
By emitting electromagnetic frequencies in the 400–790THz range we can create visible light signals, which can be used in an emergency to signal planes, flood areas with light, or as part of an interactive audio-visual setup in a concert. Many citizens living near these arrays enjoy looking up at the skyline and seeing a soft-red pulsing, letting them know it’s working to keep them safe. With a sufficient power source, the station can even push out 30PHz to 30EHz waves useful for medically imaging entire surrounding populations.
Our superior technology isn’t simply limited to the electromagnetic spectrum like many competitors. As experts in the fields of psi spectrum emissions, we have integrated our latest technology into the Felis OTHEA to allow you to disrupt unauthorised, psi-based telepathic communications networks, broadcast long distance signals to agents operating in hostile territory, and many other applications.
We at ScorpInc have a strong commitment to a greener future and ecological sustainability, which is why we are proud to announce the Felis OTHEA is entirely carbon neutral. Rather than running off a traditional energy grid which may use non-renewable energy sources and can be vulnerable to disruption, Felis uses a passive psi collection network, that drains certain entropic signals from the atmosphere and can be used as a powerful energy source. As a side effect, many of the local populace report no longer experiencing bad or frightening dreams. We’re also committed to building with sustainable materials, which is why most of the superstructure uses our patented OsteoCrete, utilising recycled and grown osseous tissue with extracted electroconductive and neuroconductive tissue to provide the active components.
The Felis Over-The-Horizon Emitter Array should be calibrated with local receiving devices to ensure it doesn’t interrupt other operations. Due to the nature of its applications it can cause disruptions in certain parts of the electromagnetic spectrum, often interpreted as “clicking” sounds by local amateur radio equipment and psi-sensitive unconscious people in a dream state. It may also be apparent as an abrupt and all-encompassing white flash which can be detected even at the limits of visual range. There are also some unverified reports of nearby citizens hearing “strange” creaking and whistling sounds, sometimes described as “like cracking knuckles” or “a faint moan carried on a distant wind”.