I have been researching the artificial cloud phenomenon for over three years now and I am constantly asked the same questions, so to alleviate much personal grief and provide a singular source of accurate information I have created this FAQ for you to share, challenge, debate, and hopefully contribute to. Let’s dive in:
#1 There’s Barium and Aluminum in jet exhaust?
Take a look at the IPCC’s report and you will see confirmation that indeed barium and aluminum are indeed in the exhaust plumes of jets.
Aluminum, Titanium, Chromium, Iron, Nickel, and Barium are estimated to be in the parts per billion, meaning very small (trace) amounts, and that is based on two estimates (meaning “educated” guesses) from 1975. Is this some kind of joke?
The facts are simple:
- exhaust and jet fuel tests are done in labs.
- these tests do not represent real world conditions (FAME contamination, Hum-bugs, poor engine/fuel system maintenance, etc).
- these tests are not randomized (aircraft operator does not expect to be tested) on site (in situ, behind planes) samples.
- with over 110,000 flights per day and billions of gallons of fuel burnt yearly, every part per billion (ppb) of metal sprayed overhead matters!
- although soot is a major cloud condensation nuclei, latest research is finding that cirrus clouds seeds are predominately man-made metals. EXPLAIN THAT. “Clarifying the Dominant Sources and Mechanisms of Cirrus Cloud Formation”
So here are the facts we know:
During the “Single Fuel Concept” conversion from 1988-1996, all NATO aircraft switched from gasoline based fuel (JP-5) to kerosene (diesel) fuel (JP-8) the aluminum content of the fuels tripled. See this chart Trace Element and Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbon Analyses of Jet Engine Fuels: Jet A, JP5, and JP8:
In the study, Anand and co-author J. Sadhik Basha first used a mechanical agitator to create an emulsion consisting of jatropha biodiesel (a fuel derived from the crushed seeds of the jatropha plant), water, and a surfactant, then blended in different proportions of alumina nanoparticles. In addition to outperforming regular biofuel, the nanoparticle-spiked fuels produced significantly lower quantities of nitrogen oxide and carbon monoxide gases, and created less smoke. The researchers are now testing other types of nanoparticles, including hollow carbon nanotubes, and investigating the effects of nano-additives to engine lubrication and cooling systems. One obstacle to the application of this kind of nanotechnology is the high cost of nanoparticle production, says Anand—who also cautions that nanoparticles “should be used judiciously,” because they tend to “entrain into human bodies.“ Read more at: http://phys.org/news/2011-04-nanoparticles-biofuel.htmlAtmospheric Aluminum from Erosion Although rockets produce tons more aluminum than planes do (until testing shows otherwise), both are tiny compared to good ole dirt blowing up from the ground: A LARGE SILICON-ALUMINUM AEROSOL PLUME IN CENTRAL ILLINOIS: NORTH AFRICAN DESERT DUST? The FAA's plan for Contrail Control involves large scale farms growing BIOFUELS. This will of course lead to more erosion of aluminum, possible "Dust Bowl" conditions, and the circle continues. See: Biofuels could not help climate change and The Artificial Cloud BOMBSHELL! Secret Agenda Explained!
Other Sources of Barium and AluminumAs we saw earlier, aluminum and barium is in the jet fuel. Furthermore NASA says:
Barium compounds serve as corrosion and rust inhibitors; detergent; anti-smoke additive in fuels. Zinc dithiophosphate (ZDP) or dialky-dithiophosphate (ZDDP) are anti-wear, anti-oxidant, and corrosion inhibitors. Sodium (Na) and barium (Ba) are associated with detergents that neutralize strong acids, produced during the combustion process. Phenolates, sulphonates and phosphonates of alkaline and alkaline-earth elements, such as calcium (Ca), magnesium (Mg), sodium (Na) or barium (Ba) are used as detergents in lubricants. - Chemistry Characterization of Jet Aircraft Engine Particulate by XPS: Results From APEX IIIAnd the U.S. Centers for Disease Control (CDC) says:
Barium and compounds are used in oil and gas drilling muds, automotive paints, stabilizers for plastics, case hardening steels, bricks, tiles, lubricating oils, and jet fuel as well as in various types of pesticides. ToxGuide for Barium CAS# 7440-39-3Other Barium fuel-related links:
- Effects of barium fuel additive and fuel sulfur level on diesel particulate emissions
- Effects of Barium-Based Additive on Diesel Exhaust Particulate
- Barium Additives As Diesel Smoke Suppressants
- 1968 US Patent 3410670 - "Fuel Compositions" "then mixed with 230 grams (3 equivalents) of barium oxide at 90 C.140 C" - "The filtrate, a xylene solution of the product, has a barium sulfate ash content of 25.1%"
- Reduction of Jet Engine Exhaust Smoke with Fuel Additives - 1967
Orbital Lift and Sounding Rockets
Rocket having barium release system to create ion clouds in the upper atmosphere
(Sub-orbital) Atmospheric Research Rockets
NASA Admits Lithium Release
NASA Tracers - Clouds and Trails
US Air Force Plans To Plasma Bomb the Sky for HAARP!
Rocket exhaust is a HUGE source of atmospheric aluminum: The Space Shuttle and its naughty solid rocket boosters
Each time a space shuttle is launched, the solid rocket boosters release 240 tons of HCl gas, 26 tons of chlorine gas, 7 tons of nitrogen dioxide gas, and 304 tons of aluminum oxide into the atmosphere. The resulting hydrochloric acid dissolves eight inches of concrete on the launch pad, raises the concentration of hydrochloric acid in nearby lakes to 3 M, produces massive fish kills in the ocean, and destroys the paint on cars. Leading chemists believe that the HCl is a major contributor to the holes in the ozone layer. source, see also: Space Shuttle Exhausted Aluminum Oxide' A Measured Particle Size Distribution
The ionosphere, Van Allen belts, and upper atmospheric winds are invisible. Solution: Dump chemicals in space and suddenly the invisible can be studied: visibly with telescopes, optically with lasers, and electromagnetically heated with high-powered microwaves (ionospheric heaters) to modify space weather. Aluminum (TMA), Barium, Strontium, Sulfur Hexaflouride (SF6), and Lithium have been dumped in space to study and modify space weather for over sixty years and nobody knew.
Harry Wexler warned in 1963 that rockets are burning holes in the ionosphere, destroying the ozone layer, and modifying weather on a global scale. The year following his death W. W. Kellogg from the RAND Corporation suggested expanding the use of sounding rockets to do just that: modify global weather.
Sounding Rocket Timeline
THE ARGUS EXPERIMENT* BY N. C. CHRISTOFILOS - 1958
Discovery of “The Christofilos Effect” - Electromagnetic pulse from nuclear detonation (Argus) traps particles in the ionosphere that fry satellites while bouncing from pole to pole along the Van Allen belts.
WEXLER'S WARNING - 1962
WEXLER'S DEATH - 1962
WARNING IGNORED - May 1963
RAND CORP: MORE ROCKETS! - 1964
SOUNDING ROCKET USE EXPANDS, BIGLY
January 1974, High-explosive shaped Barium charges pound ionosphere
Hollow conical liners of barium metal, detonated above 500-km altitude, jets of barium plasma with a range of initial velocity of 8 to 20 km/sec have been created. onlinelibrary.wiley.com
WHAT DID THEY JUST SAY?!? - 1976
"But perhaps the most exotic form of geophysical warfare concerns tampering with the electrical behavior of the ionosphere. Techniques for disturbing radio communication by “punching holes” in the ionosphere with nuclear explosions have been long discussed. So, too, have proposals for opening up lethal windows in the ionosphere to let in the short wavelength ultraviolet radiation which is known to damage biological systems, causing skin cancers in man and damage to crops. What is new, is the suggestion that the natural wave-guide between the ionosphere and the Earth could be used to propagate very low frequency (VLF) radiation through it in such a way as to affect the electrical behavior of individuals’ own brain activity." - New Scientist Magazine 1976And finally, just to prove my point:
Combined Release and Radiation Effects Satellite (CRRES)CRRES was a joint program of NASA and the Department of Defense launched in July of 1990. The spacecraft was placed in a highly elliptical orbit and conducted uniqely active experiments involving the release of chemicals at various locations where the complex interactions between solar radiation and the fields and particles in Earth’s magnetosphere could be observed. Roger R. Anderson of The University of Iowa was the PI of the Plasma Wave Experiment on CRRES which was part of the Air Force Geophysics Laboratory’s SPACERAD project. The mission ended in October of 1991.
NASA EXPERIMENTSNASA’s experiments are divided into four areas:
- Magnetospheric Ion Cloud Injections:
- This group of experiments will artificially seed the magnetosphere with plasma and, working with DOD particle and electromagnetic wave investigators, use ground-based optical and radar diagnostics to observe large-scale changes in the cloud. In-situ CRRES measurements will examine smaller, local phenomena. The CRRES instruments also will determine the state of the magnetosphere, providing valuable data to allow the determination of optimal conditions for releases. (Experiments G-1 through G-7, G-10.)
- Ionospheric Modifications:
- This group of experiments introduces disturbances into the ionosphere to study the friction forces arising from the interaction of high-speed injected plasmas and the ionosphere. Scientists also will inject neutral atoms at orbital velocities to understand why unusually efficient ionization occurs when a fast beam of neutral gas passes through a magnetized plasma. Scientists will compare the observed behavior of the injected plasmas with computer models. (Experiments G-8, G-9, G-13, G-14.)
- Electric Fields and Ion Transport:
- This group of experiments will study the low-latitude electric fields and the movement of ions along magnetic field lines into the ionosphere in response to these electric fields. (Experiments G-11, G-12.)
- Ionospheric Irregularity Simulators:
- These experiments will produce large-scale releases of chemicals to study irregularities in the ionosphere and the effects of the ionosphere on the propagation of high-frequency-waves. (Experiments AA-1 through AA-7.)
CRRES Program Experiments
Experiment no. Chemical Location Altitude Period
SATELLITE EXPERIMENTS Critical Velocity Critical Velocity G-13 Strontium Am. Samoa 270-360 mi. Sept. 1990 Ionization Barium G-14 Calcium Am. Samoa 270-360 mi. Sept. 1990 Barium
High-Altitude Magnetospheric Diagmagnetic Cavity, G-1 Barium N. America 1.3 Re* Jan-Feb 1991 Plasma Coupling G-2 Barium N. America 1.8 Re Jan-Feb 1991 G-3 Barium N. America 3.5 Jan-Feb 1991 G-4 Barium N. America 5.5 Jan-Feb 1991
Stimulated Electron/ G-5 Lithium N. America >6.0 Re Jan-Feb 1991 Aurora Production
Stimulated Ion- G-6 Lithium N.America >6.0 Re Jan-Feb 1991 Cyclotron Waves and Ion Precip.
Ion Tracing G-7 Lithium N. America >6.0 Re Jan-Feb 1991 and Acceleration
Velocity Distribution G-9 Barium Caribbean June-July 1991 Relaxation
Caribbean Perigee Grav. Instability G-8 Barium Caribbean 270-480 mi. June-July 1991 Field Equipotentiality
Field Line G-10 Barium Caribbean 270-480 mi June-July 1991 Tracing and G-11 Barium Caribbean 270-480 mi June-July 1991 Equipotentiality G-11A Barium Caribbean 270-480 mi June-July 1991 G-12 Barium Caribbean 270-480 mi June-July 1991 G-12A Barium Caribbean 270-480 mi June-July 1991
CRRES PROGRAM EXPERIMENTS Release Release
Experiment no. Chemical Location Altitude Period
SOUNDING ROCKET EXPERIMENTS Kwajalein Equatorial AA-5 SF61 Kwajalein 240 mi Jul.-Aug. 1990 Instability Seeding AA-6A SF6 Kwajalein 150 mi Jul.-Aug. 1990 AA-6B SF6 Kwajalein 150 mi Jul.-Aug. 1990
Puerto Rican Rockets F-Region AA-1 Barium Puerto Rico 150 mi June-July 1991 Irregularity Evolution
HF Ionospheric AA-2 Barium Puerto Rico 150 mi June-July 1991 Modification of a Barium Plasma
E-Region AA-7 Barium Puerto Rico 150 mi June-July 1991 Image Formation
HF-Induced Ion AA-3 Barium Puerto Rico 90-240 mi June-July 1991 Striation/Differential Barium Puerto Rico 90-240 mi June-July 1991 Ion Expansion Barium Puerto Rico 90-240 mi June-July 1991 SF6 Puerto Rico 90-240 mi June-July 1991
Ionospeheric AA-4 SF6 Puerto Rico 210-240 mi June-July 1991 Focused Heating