Jamming movement from grid to ATM network, GPS technology
Jammers work by blocking signals from wireless devices. Jammers interfere with motion detection systems by stealing signals from sensors. They can also interfere with radio waves.
The result is a loss of signal, which can compromise the safety of your home. Radio waves produced by jammers can interfere with radio signals, such as those produced by radar and cameras.
This can happen in a number of ways.
First, you must have jammers in your loadout inventory. Using a jammer can prevent the camera from detecting movement, but the process can be difficult. Then you have to point its antenna at the sensor to prevent it from sending echoes. Another way is to change the frequency of the sensor.
Laser jammers interfere with night vision goggles by blocking light from the laser source. This circuit detects incoming laser pulses and generates electrical pulses in response. The circuitry and electrical pulses then synchronise the gating of the image intensifier, preventing the laser pulses from affecting the scene. As a result, it interferes with the wearer's vision. This interference results in reduced night vision.
In recent years, the United States and its allies have been accused of selectively jamming Afghan GPS satellite signals.
Unlike cyberattacks against satellites, local GPS jammers has been a regular occurrence in conflict zones since 1998. In addition to interfering with satellite signals, jamming can interfere with data and critical business operations.
For example, the U.S. Maritime Administration has issued long-standing warnings for ships in the eastern Mediterranean, a hotbed of GPS interference. If interference interferes with these vital functions, the results can be devastating. GPS technology is used in everything from power grids to ATM networks.
However, the U.S. military is taking steps to counter the threat of GPS jammers.