Noble Biomaterials, creator of conductive energy textiles and advanced antimicrobial systems, announced this week that its Circuitex fabric and foam technologies are proven to reflect high-frequency energy waves similar to those suspected in Havana Syndrome attacks and produced by directed-energy weapons (DEW).
In response to the growing threat of Havana Syndrome to U.S. diplomatic and military personnel around the world, Noble Biomaterials has developed passive and active mitigation systems that have the ability to counter devastating directed energy attacks in fixed and mobile locations. Circuitex shielding fabrics utilize proprietary material technology that scatters and shields energy waves by reducing power of the waves by up to 100 decibels.
Noble said this level of protection, deployable within soft and hard surface applications, is far above industry standards and is currently utilized by the United States Military and Department of State. Circuitex shielding technology allows for consistency and performance across a broad range of the electromagnetic spectrum.
“Circuitex is proven effective in mission-critical military and aerospace applications,” Joel Furey, founder and chief commercial officer at Noble Biomaterials, said. “Noble Biomaterials has spent years developing multi-spectral energy management systems for security and protection. Whether the objective is to transfer or shield energy, our portfolio of products is uniquely suited to deal with the challenges of directed energy.”
Circuitex is offered as fiber, fabric and foam, and can be used in soft or hard surfaces for fixed and mobile applications. Commercial products include apparel fabrics, tents, shelters, tapes, wallpapers and medical devices. Circuitex was developed for solutions in EMI/RFI shielding, thermal and electrical conductivity, IR signature, biometric monitoring and static control.
Noble Biomaterials is a registered FDA medical device facility, an essential sole-source technology supplier of medical components to the U.S. military, and a U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)–registered antimicrobial manufacturer.