Technologies of Infinity Launches 'Angry Eaglet' Program To Bolster US Military Warfare Options
Submarine warfare will be a central portion of this radical new effort to keep the balance of world power in favor of the United States, by Technologies of Infinity's founder, Marshall Barnes, R&D, Eng.
By: Fame Plan
So says internationally followed, R&D engineer and founder of Technologies of Infinity™, Marshall Barnes. Marshall has just coined an effort that is the realization of an idea he has envisioned for over a decade now - a means to develop advanced concept weapons and military science while skirting the bureaucracy of the Pentagon and military establishment. It's called, Angry Eaglet™.
"I've developed weapons and tested them in the field. I was pursued to be a weapons development specialist by a military contractor, ArmTec International, through their legal representative when I was not long out of high school.
Marshall points to an article from BreakingDefense.com on Pentagon efforts to protect young innovators.
I see what's being looked at for anti-submarine warfare and I'm like, "Oh. That's cute. They want to build the kinds of things I had ideas for in 1982.
Anti-submarine warfare was the first military area Marshall developed an interest in, as a response to the intrusion of Soviet submarines in the fjords of Norway, so the Angry Eaglet™ adoption of that defense area, was a natural. Back then he took it to Battelle Memorial Institute but they weren't doing military systems at the time.
However, it won't be limited to ASW. On their website, in the Military Division section (see https://techofinfinity.wordpress.com/
When asked about how he would do these things, his response is direct.
"Angry Eaglets comes up with a solution, does the R&D, then has all the data ready for when a National Emergency happens. Then it's simply a matter of showing the plans to the right people at DoD and getting paid. You can get a lot done fast when it's an emergency."
Marshall states these solutions are designed to be quick turn arounds in manufacture and implementation.
"These systems are designed to be obvious solutions, easily realized for deployment. When I say 'obvious' I mean after they are shown. If they were obvious to the DoD, I think they'd already be designed, now wouldn't they?"