A research team calling itself Project Nimbus, has achieved the ability to beam or project a movie image directly onto clouds. The team was able to project animated images of a ghostly green man on horseback galloping across the sky over the city of Nottingham in the U.K.
The invention has sparked speculations that the first step to implementation of Project Blue Beam, the subject of decades-old conspiracy theory, has been achieved.
Project Blue Beam, according to conspiracy theorists, is an Illuminati-sponsored operation in which an alien invasion or the Second Coming of Christ is faked as part of a grand conspiracy to deceive humanity into accepting the establishment of the “evil” New World Order (NWO) system.
Serge Monast, a former investigative journalist from Quebec, who originated the Project Blue Beam conspiracy theory claimed that NASA, with the backing of the UN, would attempt to establish the New World Order under the authority of the Antichrist by using a new projector technology to simulate the Second Coming of Christ in the skies.
Some versions of the conspiracy theory claim that the Illuminati would simulate an alien invasion, while others claim that the simulation would vary across regions depending on local religious beliefs and folklore – the overall intention being to deceive local people into believing that their ancient religious prophecies of return of the god-man savior has occurred.
Project Blue Beam is thus a way of deceiving people worldwide to accept the enthroning of the Antichrist as world dictator in the NWO government.
“In principle, it [Project Blue Beam] will make use of the sky as a holographic projection screen… projectors will project simultaneous holographic images to the four corners of the planet, in every language by region and different images according to the predominating regional religious faith.”
“… 3D optical holograms and sounds, laser projections of multiple holographic images in different parts of the world, each receiving a different image, according to its predetermined original national religious faith. This new ‘god’ image will talk in all languages.”
Believers had expected Project Blue Beam would be implemented in the 1990s, but when it did not happen, the date was shifted to early in the twenty-first century.
Since the advent of the Internet, the conspiracy theory has widened in scope to accommodate practically all conspiracy theories linked directly or indirectly with biblical eschatology, particularly the bizarre heavenly portents of the Gospels and the “four horsemen” of the Book of Revelation, supposedly heralding the Second Coming of Christ.
Other doomsday theories, such as the asteroid impact and related environmental disaster scenarios, including HAARP, Chemtrails, and other NWO-Illuminati conspiracy theory scenarios fit under the overarching umbrella of Project Blue Beam.
It thus becomes easy to appreciate whey the new invention by the Project Nimbus team — composed of David Lynch, a designer and artist, Dr. Mike Nix, a chemist from the University of Leeds and Aaron Nielson — appears to conspiracy theorists a signal that the implementation of Project Blue Beam is imminent.
The new device is the result of more than three years of research work. The ultimate aim, according to the researchers, is to create a device that can project movies onto clouds from the ground.
“Project Nimbus is the exploration of digital and analogue techniques to project moving images onto clouds from the ground, sea level and aircraft including planes, paragliders and hot air balloons.”
David Lynch was inspired to work on inventing a device capable of projecting movies into the sky after he read a military academic paper by Robert Bunker, titled, “Non-lethal Weapons: Terms and Reference,” while working for his master’s degree.
The paper contained information about efforts during the Vietnam War to use projectors to beam images onto the sky as part of a strategy of psychological warfare to terrify Vietnamese civilians.
He launched the project in 2007, conducting initial experiments using cine projectors. But the efforts failed due to lack of funding and equipment.
Fortunately in 2012, he received funding from Octopus Collective and began experimenting with the concept of a devise based on the principle of the zoopraxiscope.
According to the New Scientist, the zoopraxiscope is a devise invented in the 19th century by photographer Eadweard Muybridge. Muybridge’s zoopraxiscope was effectively history’s first movie projector.
Muybridge’s zoopraxiscope was able to project a sequence of images of a galloping horse on glass discs.
Lynch and his team worked with projecting a galloping horse in the sky as tribute to Muybridge, but they found that the zoopraxiscope principle was not effective for projecting images onto clouds. So, although the zoopraxiscope principle was a foundation to their research, they had to incorporate modern laser-based technology for better results.
“The experimental projection devices fuse old and new methods developed from ubiquitous technology.”
The researchers made a formal presentation of their research at Leeds City Museum on July 4.
[Images: YouTube/NewScientist; Wikimedia Commons]