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Originally posted by watch_the_rocks
And as far as I see, all commercial aircraft also have dead-stright contrails.
Originally posted by GSA
have a look at this web page image from 2004. Its extremely similar to apes piccie, even down to the missing aircraft / invisible aircraft.
On the same page is a image taken of what looks like a B-52 trailing contrails, and the difference is startling.
Maybe its been around for a while and the chemtrails theory does have some thing in it after all?
The exhaust trails of aircraft are believed by some have suspicious purposes. Conspiracy theorists have claimed that these 'chemtrails' are actually something being applied to fields and even human populations.
. . . because the four jets are flying independently of each other and their movements as well as their jetstream are making it bend.
Airborne Icing Tanker returns from PACER CRAG modification
Article by Pam Cronk and Max Padilla
412th Test Wing
February 15, 2002
2/15/02 – EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. – The Global Reach Combined Test Force here is one step closer to having a national test asset that will allow for the testing of aircraft in ice and rain conditions.
The Airborne Icing Tanker, or AIT, a modified KC-135R tanker aircraft, recently returned from British Aerospace at Mojave, Calif., after receiving modifications to its navigation system that will bring it in line with operational KC-135 aircraft.
The PACER Compass, Radar and Global Positioning System, known as CRAG, upgrades a portion of the KC-135 mission avionics and increases the navigation and flight management capabilities of the aircraft.
The $12 million AIT program, which began in February 1999, will reinstitute an environmental test capability to simulate airborne rain and ice conditions under controlled conditions.
"This simulated rain and ice testing will save the Department of Defense time and money, while ensuring a safer test environment, by eliminating the need to deploy our test aircraft to other parts of the world in hopes of finding the right kind of natural icing conditions," said Lt. Col. Jeff Smith, Global Reach CTF commander.