douglas bouro, boro, japanese boroboro, japanese bombed, jacksonville bombed. United Nations this is the king of england douglas lee thompson please respond to the bombing of douglas. last computer use 10 september 2018. douglas the israel of man. douglas lee thompson a private domaine.

priscilla chan:  february 24, 1985 (age 33 years), Braintree, MA 

private domaine

douglas lee thompson, douglas shiva, do-sha: a close encounter, a

cloaked england messaging the united nations 10 september 2018. legal

mes·sag·ing
ˈmesijiNG/
noun
  1. the sending and processing of email and similar electronic communications.

legal:

cloak
klōk/
verb
past tense: cloaked; past participle: cloaked
  1. dress in a cloak.
    “she cloaked herself in black”
    • hide, cover, or disguise (something).
      “the horror of war was cloaked in the trappings of chivalry”
      synonyms: concealhidecoverveilshroudmaskobscurecloud;

      envelopswathesurround
      “a peak cloaked in mist”
close en·coun·ter
ˌklōs ənˈkoun(t)ər/
noun
  1. a supposed encounter with a UFO or with aliens.

douglas the isles of man united kingdom:

douglas lee thompson blacklisted in writing from douglas human resources.

black·list
ˈblakˌlist/
verb
gerund or present participle: blacklisting
  1. put (a person or product) on a blacklist.
    “workers were blacklisted after being quoted in the newspaper”
    synonyms: boycottostracizeblackballspurnavoidembargo, steer clear of, ignore;

    stigmatize;
    refuse to employ
    “the club blacklisted Edwards soon after his arrest”

Borough – Wikipedia

A borough is an administrative division in various English-speaking countries. In principle, the term borough designates a self-governing walled town, although in practice, official use of the term varies widely. Contents. 1 History; 2 Etymology; 3 Pronunciation; 4 Definitions ….. Jump up ^ Words Ending with Boro Archived 2012-04-26 at the Wayback ..

https://wikitravel.org/en/Douglas_(Isle_of_Man) douglas lee thompson’s

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Isle_of_Man “isle of man” “isle of maine” domaine Isle

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Capsizing keeling over, poverty stricken, sinking, sicilian.

pounds are for the poor

Location of the  Isle of Man  (red)in the British IslesWestern Europe

Status Crown dependency
Capital
and largest settlement
Douglas (ManxDoolish)
54°09′N 4°29′W
Official languages English
(de facto)
Religion Christianity (Church of England)
Demonym Manx
Government Parliamentarydemocraticconstitutional monarchy with a de facto non-partisan democracy
Elizabeth II
Sir Richard Gozney
Howard Quayle
Legislature Tynwald
Legislative Council
House of Keys
Establishment 1765
Area
• Total
572 km2 (221 sq mi) (unranked)
• Water (%)
0
Population
• 2016 census
83,314[2]
• Density
148/km2(383.3/sq mi) (78th)
GDP (PPP) 2010 estimate
• Total
£4.1 billion (162nd)
• Per capita
US$53,800 (11th/12th)
Gini 0.41[3]
low
HDI (2010) 0.849[4]
very high · 14th
Currency Pound sterling (GBP);
Manx pound (IMP)[a]
Time zone Greenwich Mean Time (UTC⁠)
• Summer (DST)
British Summer Time(UTC+1)
Date format dd/mm/yyyy (AD)
Drives on the left
Calling code
ISO 3166 code IM
Internet TLD .im
  1. ^ The Manx pound is in parity with the pound sterling, and is only legal tender in the Isle of Man.

jacksonville is japan: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jacksonville,_Florida

kingdom

kid

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kim_Kardashian

king douglas lee thompson http://www.facebook.com/dougtsandiego

domaine

kingdom

king

/kiNG/

noun

  • 1.the male ruler of an independent state, especially one who inherits the position by right of birth:King Henry VIII”synonyms:rulersovereignmonarchsupreme rulercrowned headmajestyCrown, head of stateroyal personage, emperorprincepotentateoverlordliege lord, lordleaderchief
  • 2.the most important chess piece, of which each player has one, which the opponent has to checkmate in order to win. The king can move in any direction, including diagonally, to any adjacent square that is not attacked by an opponent’s piece or pawn.

verb

  • 1.make (someone) king.

sincerely

male douglas lee thompson

in a future apartment

mail: 1500 fremont street apartheid #336 downtown las vegas nevada 89101

maine state police police dog

douglas lee thompson

dover-foxcroft maine new england 04426

12.27.1969 006.68.2480 maine special forces navy seal, silver surfer

sicilian

submariner

U.S. Army 1st Special Forces Command (Airborne) (Provisional)  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fort_Bragg

united nations contacts

https://www.facebook.com/unitednations

kenneth raymond thompson

the king of a cloaked england, say’s douglas the israel of man united kingdom has been bombed & keeled over. 

Distress signal, Nations Of Israel

Capsized, Taken On Water, And Sinking. (your name is your nation, first middle and last.)

call for help

 

Jump to navigationJump to search

distress signal, also known as a distress call, is an internationally recognized means for obtaining help. Distress signals are communicated by transmitting radio signals, displaying a visually observable item or illumination, or making a sound audible from a distance.

A distress signal indicates that a person or group of people, shipaircraft, or other vehicle is threatened by serious and/or imminent danger and requires immediate assistance.[1]:PCG D−3 Use of distress signals in other circumstances may be against local or international law. An urgency signal is available to request assistance in less critical situations.

In order for distress signalling to be the most effective, two parameters must be communicated:

  • Alert or notification of a distress in progress
  • Position or location (or localization or pinpointing) of the party in distress.

For example, a single aerial flare alerts observers to the existence of a vessel in distress somewhere in the general direction of the flare sighting on the horizon but extinguishes within one minute or less. A hand-held flare burns for three minutes and can be used to localize or pinpoint more precisely the exact location or position of the party in trouble. An EPIRB both notifies or alerts authorities and at the same time provides position indication information.

Maritime distress signals[edit]

Distress signals at sea are defined in the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea and in the International Code of Signals. Mayday signals must only be used where there is grave and imminent danger to life. Otherwise, urgent signals such as pan-pancan be sent. Most jurisdictions have large penalties for false, unwarranted or prank distress signals.

Distress can be indicated by any of the following officially sanctioned methods:

Distress Signals

Smoke signal

  • Transmitting a spoken voice Mayday message by radio over very high frequency channel 16 (156.8 MHz) and/or high frequency on 2182 kHz
  • Transmitting a digital distress signal by activating (or pressing) the distress button (or key) on a marine radio equipped with Digital Selective Calling (DSC) over the VHF (channel 70) and/or HF frequency bands.
  • Transmitting a digital distress signal by activating (or pressing) the distress button (or key) on an Inmarsat-C satellite internet device
  • Sending the Morse code group SOS (▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄▄) by light flashes or sounds
  • Burning a red flare (either hand-held or aerial parachute flare)
  • Launching distress rockets
  • Emitting orange smoke from a canister
  • Showing flames on the vessel (as from a burning tar barrel, oil barrel, etc.)
  • Raising and lowering slowly and repeatedly both arms outstretched to each side
  • Making a continuous sound with any fog-signalling apparatus
  • Firing a gun or other explosive signal at intervals of about a minute
  • Flying the international maritime signal flags NC ICS November.svg ICS Charlie.svg
  • Displaying a visual signal consisting of a square flag having above or below it a ball or anything resembling a ball (round or circular in appearance)

A floating man-overboard pole or dan buoy can be used to indicate that a person is in distress in the water and is ordinarily equipped with a yellow and red flag (international code of signals flag “O”) and a flashing lamp or strobe light.

In North America, marine search and rescue agencies in Canada and the United States also recognize certain other distress signals:

  • Sea marker dye
  • White high intensity strobe light flashing at 60 times per minute

Automated radio signals[edit]

In addition, a distress can be signaled using automated radio signals such as a Search and Rescue Transponder (SART) which responds to 9 GHz radar signal, or an Emergency Position-Indicating Radio Beacon (EPIRB) which operates in the 406 MHz radio frequency. EPIRB signals are received and processed by a constellation of satellites known as COSPAS-SARSAT. Older EPIRBs which use 121.5 MHz are obsolete. Many regulators require vessels which proceed offshore to carry an EPIRB.

Many EPIRBs have an in-built Global Positioning System receiver. When activated these EPIRBs rapidly report the latitude and longitude of the emergency accurate to within 120m. The position of non-GPS EPIRBs is determined by the orbiting satellites, this can take ninety minutes to five hours after activation and is accurate to within 5 km. Marine safety authorities recommend the use of GPS-equipped EPIRBs.[2]

A miniaturised EPIRB capable of being carried in crew members’ clothing is called a Personal Locator Beacon (PLB). Regulators do not view them as a substitute for a vessel’s EPIRB. In situations with a high risk of “man overboard”, such as open ocean yacht racing, PLBs may be required by the event’s organisers. PLBs are also often carried during risky outdoor activities upon land.

EPIRBs and PLBs have a unique identification number (UIN or “HexID”). A purchaser should register their EPIRB or PLB with the national search and rescue authority; this is free in most jurisdictions. EPIRB registration allows the authority to alert searchers of the vessel’s name, label, type, size and paintwork; to promptly notify next-of-kin; and to quickly resolve inadvertent activations.

A DSC radio distress signal can include the position if the lat/long are manually keyed into the radio or if a GPS-derived position is passed electronically directly into the radio.

Use of Mayday[edit]

A Mayday message consists of the word “mayday” spoken three times in succession, which is the distress signal, followed by the distress message, which should include:

  • Name of the vessel or ship in distress
  • Her position (actual, last known or estimated expressed in lat./long. or in distance/bearing from a specific location)
  • Nature of the vessel distress condition or situation (e.g. on fire, sinking, aground, taking on water, adrift in hazardous waters)
  • Number of persons at risk or to be rescued; grave injuries
  • Type of assistance needed or being sought
  • Any other details to facilitate resolution of the emergency such as actions being taken (e.g. abandoning ship, pumping flood water), estimated available time remaining afloat

Unusual or extraordinary appearance[edit]

HMS Romney aground off the Texelin 1804. In Richard Corbould’s print, Romneyblue ensign at the stern is shown inverted, as a sign of distress

When none of the above-described officially sanctioned signals are available, attention for assistance can be attracted by anything that appears unusual or out of the ordinary, such as a jib sail hoisted upside down.

During daylight hours when the sun is visible, a heliograph mirror can be used to flash bright, intense sunlight. Battery-powered laser lights the size of small flashlights (electric torches) are available for use in emergency signalling.

Inverted flags[edit]

For hundreds of years inverted national flags were commonly used as distress signals.[3] However, for some countries’ flags it is difficult (e.g., SpainSouth Korea, the UK) or impossible (e.g., JapanThailand, and Israel) to determine whether they are inverted. Other countries have flags that are inverses of each other; for example, the Polish flag is white on the top half and red on the bottom, while Indonesia‘s and Monaco‘s flags are the opposite—i.e., top half red, bottom half white. A ship flying no flags may also be understood to be in distress.[4]

If any flag is available, distress may be indicated by tying a knot in it and then flying it upside-down, making it into a wheft.[5]

Device loss and disposal[edit]

To avoid pointless searches some devices must be reported when lost. This particularly applies to EPIRBs, life buoys, rafts and devices marked with the vessel’s name and port.

Expired flares should not be set off, as this indicates distress. Rather, most port authorities offer disposal facilities for expired distress pyrotechnics. In some areas special training events are organised, where the flares can be used safely.

EPIRBs must not be disposed of into general waste as discarded EPIRBs often trigger at the waste disposal facility. In 2013 the majority of EPIRB activations investigated by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority were due to the incorrect disposal of obsolete 121.5 MHz EPIRB beacons.[6]

Aviation distress signals[edit]

The civilian aircraft emergency frequency for voice distress alerting is 121.5 MHz. Military aircraft use 243 MHz (which is a harmonic of 121.5 MHz, and therefore civilian beacons transmit on this frequency as well). Aircraft can also signal an emergency by setting one of several special transponder codes, such as 7700.

The COSPAS/SARSAT signal can be transmitted by an Electronic Locator Transmitter or ELT, which is similar to a marine EPIRB on the 406 MHz radio frequency. (Marine EPIRBs are constructed so as to float, while an aviation ELT is constructed so as to be activated by a sharp deceleration and is sometimes referred to as a Crash Position Indicator or CPI).

A “triangular distress pattern” is a rarely used flight pattern flown by aircraft in distress but without radio communications. The standard pattern is a series of 120° turns.

Mountain distress signals[edit]

The recognised mountain distress signals are based on groups of three, or six in the UK and the European Alps. A distress signal can be three fires or piles of rocks in a triangle, three blasts on a whistle, three shots from a firearm, or three flashes of a light, in succession followed by a one-minute pause and repeated until a response is received. Three blasts or flashes is the appropriate response.

In the Alps, the recommended way to signal distress is the Alpine distress signal: give six signals within a minute, then pause for a minute, repeating this until rescue arrives. A signal may be anything visual (waving clothes or lights, use of a signal mirror) or audible (shouts, whistles, etc.). The rescuers acknowledge with three signals per minute.

In practice either signal pattern is likely to be recognised in most popular mountainous areas as nearby climbing teams are likely to include Europeans or North Americans.

To communicate with a helicopter in sight, raise both arms (forming the letter Y) to indicate “Yes” or “I need help,” or stretch one arm up and one down (imitating the letter N) for “No” or “I do not need help”. If semaphore flags are available, they can possibly be used to communicate with rescuers.

Ground distress beacons[edit]

The COSPAS-SARSAT 406 MHz radio frequency distress signal can be transmitted by hikersbackpackerstrekkersmountaineers and other ground-based remote adventure seekers and personnel working in isolated backcountry areas using a small, portable Personal Locator Beacon or PLB.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. Jump up^ Aeronautical Information Manual, U.S. Federal Aviation Administration, 2016
  2. Jump up^ “GPS versus Non-GPS: A comparison of GPS vs non-GPS 406 MHz distress beacons”. Australian Maritime Safety Authority. Retrieved 21 March 2014.
  3. Jump up^ For example, 36 U.S. Code §176(a) provides: “The flag should never be displayed with the union down, except as a signal of dire distress in instances of extreme danger to life or property.”
  4. Jump up^ “Slave Ship Mutiny Program Transcript”. Educational Broadcasting Corporation. 2010. Retrieved 2012-02-15.
  5. Jump up^ “Flying flags upside down”. Allstates-flag.com. Archived from the original on 2009-12-13. Retrieved 2009-07-27.
  6. Jump up^ Gaden, Phil. “A 406Mhz beacon is your best chance of being rescued”. Australian Maritime Safety Authority. Retrieved 21 March 2014.

External links[edit]

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