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Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?

 
Kanigo2
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07/26/2008 11:32 PM
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Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?
NOAA Open Letter to Google Lunar X PRIZE Participants

NOAA has issued an open letter to Google X Prize Participants on its licensing regime (hat tip The Launch Pad):

Dear Google Lunar X PRIZE Participant:

As part of your effort to win the Google Lunar X PRIZE, will your entry or any related facilities be capable of actively or passively sensing the Earth’s surface, including
bodies of water, from space by making use of the properties of the electromagnetic waves emitted, reflected, or diffracted by the sensed objects?


If so, and if your team is based wholly or partially in the USA, you may need to apply for a license from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). This is because Land Remote Sensing Policy Act of 1992 and its implementing regulations require any person subject to the jurisdiction or control of the United States who operates or proposes to operate a private remote sensing space system that images the Earth, and/or establishes substantial connections with the United States regarding the operation of such a system to obtain a license from NOAA.

If you think this may apply to your team, NOAA strongly encourages you to contact us for a non-binding consultation at:
Email: noaa.crsl@noaa.gov
Phone: 301-713-2024 ext 213/202

Obtaining a license can take up to 120 days once application is received by NOAA.

Should you wish to review the regulations, found at 15 CFR Part 960, describing NOAA’s licensing and regulation of such systems, they are available online at: [link to www.licensing.noaa.gov]

Source:
[link to rescommunis.wordpress.com]


Anyone care to speculate?

I dare someone to bring Haarp into this.
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picesnator

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07/26/2008 11:38 PM
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Re: Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?
haven't a clue....are ya'll building a device??
MD
User ID: 353953
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07/26/2008 11:42 PM
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Re: Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?
NOAA Open Letter to Google Lunar X PRIZE Participants

NOAA has issued an open letter to Google X Prize Participants on its licensing regime (hat tip The Launch Pad):

Dear Google Lunar X PRIZE Participant:

As part of your effort to win the Google Lunar X PRIZE, will your entry or any related facilities be capable of actively or passively sensing the Earth’s surface, including
bodies of water, from space by making use of the properties of the electromagnetic waves emitted, reflected, or diffracted by the sensed objects?


If so, and if your team is based wholly or partially in the USA, you may need to apply for a license from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). This is because Land Remote Sensing Policy Act of 1992 and its implementing regulations require any person subject to the jurisdiction or control of the United States who operates or proposes to operate a private remote sensing space system that images the Earth, and/or establishes substantial connections with the United States regarding the operation of such a system to obtain a license from NOAA.

If you think this may apply to your team, NOAA strongly encourages you to contact us for a non-binding consultation at:
Email: noaa.crsl@noaa.gov
Phone: 301-713-2024 ext 213/202

Obtaining a license can take up to 120 days once application is received by NOAA.

Should you wish to review the regulations, found at 15 CFR Part 960, describing NOAA’s licensing and regulation of such systems, they are available online at: [link to www.licensing.noaa.gov]

Source:
[link to rescommunis.wordpress.com]


Anyone care to speculate?

I dare someone to bring Haarp into this.
 Quoting: Kanigo2



Most likely because they are talking about Radar type equipment. Equipment that has this sort of range would need either a lot of power or operate within a very tight band electromagnetic wavelengths. NOAA most likely has the FCC rights to the full band of wavelengths which would mean you are encroaching on their owned radio space.

My best guess,
Mike
AC
User ID: 125820
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07/27/2008 12:06 AM
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Re: Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?
Unfortunately, the law doesn't allow one to take photos of the earth from space without a license. Silly as that sounds, that's basically it.
Anonymous Coward
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07/27/2008 12:37 AM
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Re: Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?
" Sec. 5622. Conditions for operation

1. License required for operation

No person who is subject to the jurisdiction or control of the United States may, directly or through any subsidiary or affiliate, operate any private remote sensing space system without a license pursuant to section 5621 of this title. "

[link to geo.arc.nasa.gov]
ACG
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01/28/2014 11:52 AM
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Re: Why would the Noaa be involved in Frequency spectrum controls on Lunar X prize Participants?
Unfortunately, the law doesn't allow one to take photos of the earth from space without a license. Silly as that sounds, that's basically it.
 Quoting: AC 125820


Just like most ink drops on paper called laws. They have nothing to do with reality. File under fiction.

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