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Background


Miles Research represents an innovative Weather Moderation technology currently being offered to break the present threat of drought across southeastern Australia.

The developer of the technology now owned by Sovereignty Pty Ltd, David Miles, has devoted twenty years to the creation and testing of a cache of unique agricultural services, which can enhance regional rainfall and protect against localised severe weather.

David’s grandfather was a second generation dairy-farmer from Gippsland, Victoria. His father Wilfred had moved to Melbourne to take a career position with PMG (which later became Telecom and more recently Telstra) after technicians discovered he possessed an innate ability to repair severed telephone cables.

David’s interest in weather and farming was sparked through his early childhood visits to his grandfather’s farm, where many weekends were spent enjoying the splendour of Gippsland’s outdoors.

But it was in the late 1990’s that he realised that it was possible to incrementally influence weather patterns using a variant of the Einstein - Rosen Bridge hypothesised in the 1930's, to effectively create a bridge between ‘the present’ in the physical space-time continuum, and a near-future event, forecast to exist from one to ten days ahead in time. The necessary targeting profile of the predicted event is created using meteorological forecast data and high-resolution supercomputing.

David discovered that by applying small amounts of energy intelligently, even a large, chaotic weather system approaching in the near future, is able to be mitigated through diligent and systematic external intervention.

The Miles solution is a realisation of the now infamous concept known as “the butterfly effect,” which was popularised after its use in a 1972 speech by MIT meteorologist, Edward Lorenz:

“Does the flap of a butterfly’s wings in Brazil set off a tornado in Texas?”

Albeit a rhetorical question, Lorenz’s speech explores sensitive dependencies in weather, which were revealed by his early attempts (during the 1960’s) to numerically model atmospheric behaviours.

The Miles solution requires analysis of current meteorological modelling, of near-future atmospheric behaviour (produced by Bureau supercomputing), in order to ascertain the vulnerable sensitive dependencies of converging events. Miles Research has developed a platform which can generate a “live link” or “bridge” between a Model of Near-Future Weather, and the actual Real-World Incoming Weather The company's claim is that upon configuring such a ‘space-time bridge,’ vector adjustments may then be ‘imprinted’ (in one direction), into the remote corridor via the linked (or paired) model-to-atmosphere system. Results may then be observed via meteorological updates from surface sensors, remote satellite sensing, and assimilated forecast models - which ingest live sensor data. We have discussed this in more detail via downloadable White paper - here. (The Einstein-Rosen Bridge was described in earlier documentation as a form of “harmonic resonance.")

Cobar 1998: During the late ‘90s, a three year drought in Cobar, NSW, was brought to an end when rain was delivered through the incremental adjustment of the flight paths of the oceanic-sourced rain systems, using the Miles technology.

This first Cobar project led to the establishment of the company Sovereignty Pty Ltd, in order to protect the IP for shareholders who had invested in the project. Later other investors would join, including Mr Bill Pollock of Drake International in 2007, who has since become a champion of the technology.

Horsham 2006: Midway through the 2006 winter cropping season, and following a significant delivery of timely rainfall over client properties, the Victorian Government’s Department of Primary Industry published highly inappropriate Media Release, stating that the technology was “nothing but a cruel hoax.” Unfortunately at the time, as the company was engaged in operations to bring further rain, they were not in a position to reply publicly, and the unfounded claim damaged the project’s reputation in Victoria.

Subsequent to the DPI Media Release, DPI briefed Consumer Affairs (Vic Govt.) who then, on D