posted on Sep, 26 2003 @ 10:08 AM
For those not familiar with the ionosphere or why I would think there was a correlation in the first place here is a little bit about it.
The ionosphere is that part of the upper atmosphere where free electrons occur in sufficient density to have an appreciable influence on the
propagation of radio frequency electromagnetic waves. This ionization depends primarily on the Sun and its activity. ionospheric structures and peak
densities in the ionosphere vary greatly with time (sunspot cycle, seasonally, and diurnally), with geographical location (polar, auroral zones,
mid-latitudes, and equatorial regions), and with certain solar-related ionospheric disturbances.
Do notice "radio frequency electromagnetic waves". If they could make the electron density thicker by adding certain chemicals this could increase
the usability of the ionosphere. Then add HAARP to the equation and it gets a bit scary.
In some circles it is thought that there is persuasive evidence of an ionospheric precursor to large earthquakes that can be used a predictor. Besides
the obvious acoustic waves generated before and during an earthquake, a part of the preparation process of large earthquakes is the generation of
electromagnetic emissions (EMEs). These EMEs have been detected in the ionosphere up to six days prior to a large earthquake, such as with the May
1960, Chilean 8.3 earthquake.
You may not need to spray an area to get the desired effect. Just wait and watch your real-time ionosphere graph. When you get a solar storm or
something that charges up the ionosphere just turn on your HAARP to disrupt the electrons in the electomagnetic field. Since the EM field is all
pervasive in and around the planet just a small leap of logic is needed to see how a disruption in the atmosphere can cause the so called "action at
a distance" which could then disrupt matter along fault lines. I'm also wondering if we can make some correlation with HAARP and the depth of any
[Edited on 26-9-2003 by uIVIa]