Plum City – (AbelDanger.net). United States Marine Field McConnell has linked Barack Obama’s apparent deployment of Cisco ‘Hastily Formed Network KVM switches’, to remotely-detonated underwater (Undex) bombs, allegedly placed near N.O. levees after Hurricane Katrina bypassed the city, and a Hurricane Pam simulation suggested the depth of flooding to achieve a target of 60,000 dead.
N.B. When tracing detonation signal paths for alleged Obama-orchestrated bombing attacks over Cisco’s Hastily Formed Networks, McConnell switches the ‘KVM’ acronym from its conventional meaning of ‘Key, Video, Mouse’ to a mnemonic for KPMG, Verisign and Macdonald Dettwiler and Associates.
“Hurricane Pam was a hypothetical hurricane used as a disaster scenario to drive planning for a 13-parish area in Southeastern Louisiana, including the city of New Orleans, in 2004. Developed by the Federal Emergency Management Agency, the Louisiana Office of Homeland Security, Emergency Preparedness, the National Weather Service, and Innovative Emergency Management, Inc., the mock hurricane scenario and its projected consequences were the focal point of an eight-day exercise held at the State Emergency Operations Center in Baton Rouge in July, 2004. Hurricane Pam was a slow-moving Category 3 storm with sustained winds of 120 mph. It brought with it up to 20 inches (510 mm) of rain to some parts of southeastern Louisiana and caused levee-topping storm surge. The consequence assessment for Hurricane Pam indicated that more than one million people would be displaced and that 600,000 buildings would be damaged, with some completely destroyed. 60,000 people would be killed. The report on the simulation, TIME reported, warned that transportation would be a major problem in any storm situation paralleling the fictional “Hurricane Pam.”
Follow-on Hurricane Pam workshops were conducted in November/December 2004, July 2005, and August 2005 [When Obama allegedly deployed the HFN KVM switches and bomb squad].
The Hurricane Pam scenario and the level of attention that the federal government paid to it were discussed following the catastrophic effects of Hurricane Katrina on New Orleans in November and December, 2005.
On January 25, 2005, the Louisiana Sea Grant forum discussed additional results of several simulations of strong hurricanes hitting New Orleans.”
“HFNs Emergency Timeline Scenario T + 4hours [Used in Hurricane Pam simulation and Katrina con]
Small 3-5 Person Local WiFi/SATCOM Comms Equipment Suite (all cases
Basic VSAT terminal with at least 2 mbps/2mbps Internet access capability
Ten client, 100 meter, non-meshed WiFi cloud capable equipment (such as Hughes 9201 BGAN unit)
Portable fossil fuel or solar generator capability (1-3 KW)
LMRoIP and VoIP capable equipment
Basic IP router with Cisco Call Manager or equivalent VoIP software
NIPRNET, SIPRNET, JWCS capable voice and data equipment with proper keymat and cleared personnel [Alleged use of compromised Serco Common Access Cards and CISCO KVM to detonate bombs]
Quantity 5 each, UHF, VHF, FRS, 800 Mhz radio handsets
Integrated push-to-talk radio transceiver suite
Tents, food, water for 72-96 hours
Set up all gear, shelter, power
Establish initial voice and data comms and Internet reachback through TCP/IP to remote coordinating facility
Establish communications and coordinate all activities with nearest military and government Emergency Operation Facility personnel ”
The KVM console is an interface accessible from the Cisco UCS Manager GUI or the KVM Launch Manager that emulates a direct KVM connection. Unlike the KVM dongle, which requires you to be physically connected to the server, the KVM console allows you to connect to the server from a remote location across the network.
You must ensure that either the server or the service profile associated with the server is configured with a CIMC IP address if you want to use the KVM console to access the server. The KVM console uses the CIMC IP address assigned to a server or a service profile to identify and connect with the correct server in a Cisco UCS.
Instead of using CD/DVD or floppy drives directly connected to the server, the KVM console uses virtual media, which are actual disk drives or disk image files that are mapped to virtual CD/DVD or floppy drives. You can map any of the following to virtual drives:
The KVM console requires JRE (Java Runtime Environment) version 1.5.0 or higher.
This tab provides command line access to the server. The menu options available in this tab are described below.
Virtual Media Tab
Instead of using CD/DVD or floppy drives physically connected to the server, the KVM console uses virtual media, which are actual disk drives or disk image files that are mapped to virtual CD/DVD or floppy drives on the server. The Client View table displays the floppy images, floppy drives, CD/DVD drives, and ISO images that are available to the server.”