posted on Feb, 10 2008 @ 12:38 AM
OK, I admit I didn't yet read all 4 preceding pages...
BUT, I have seen people post, not here at ATS, but on YouTube, for example, that commercial airliners are producing 'chemtrails'...
Ummm...did I mention that I used to fly commercial jetliners? Jet fuel is pumped into our tanks...it's basically kerosene, nothing unusual about
that. We generally use Jet-A...Jet-B is slightly more volatile, burns a little hotter, is used by the military. On a rare occasion when a commercial
jet is on a charter and MUST use Jet-B, because it is being fueled at a Military Airbase where Jet-A is unavailable, there are procedures to follow,
engine parameters to pay attention to, and a maintenance logbook write-up to be entered into the permanent record for that airplane, and the
BUT, in any event, it is still basically kerosene, as jet fuel.
Now, I would like to know, what kind of an additive can be introduced into kerosene, so that it will still burn through the engine, after being
atomized, and ignited, with the compressed air from the 'compressor' section that is fed into the 'burner' section....where, by the way, it gets
very hot...and these hot combustion gases then are directed through the various, as many as fourteen, turbine stages of a jet engine to ultimately
exhaust...as mostly carbon left over. On their way, the gases provide energy to spin the turbine blades, to, through concentric shafts, spin the
compressor blades...and make the N1 fan go...and THAT produces the majority of the thrust in a modern 'fan-jet' engine.
Please tell us, in the audience, what chemicals will survive those extreme temperatures. How are they introduced into the fuel? Why do they not
inhibit in any way the ability of the fuel to produce energy from combustion?
Does anyone know what condensation is? THAT is what you see, when a jet at high altitude flies through air that contains sufficient moisture for
condensation to form.
I have spent many hours, at high altitudes, seeing other jets above and below me in flight. One of the best examples is in the North Atlantic...where
we follow 'tracks', commonly called NAT tracks (for North Atlantic tracks) separated by altitude and latitude...1000 feet altitude, nowadays, ( used
to be 2000 feet, years past) and 10 degrees latitude. (at the Equator, 10 degrees is 60 nautical miles...farther North, slightly less)
Point is, when we are on the same 'track', we see each other (daytime)...we can see the contrails, when there is sufficient moisture for them to be
visible. Sometimes, the air is too dry, and there will be no contrail....
I know where airways are...here in the US....and I see the contrails in the same places...these are from the airliners flying normal operations, on
IF you all want to claim that military OPS are doing something, then this is not anything I have knowledge of. I can assure you, though, that
civilian airplanes, jetliners, cannot 'spray' chemicals into the atmosphere. Just doesn't happen.....
[made spelling mistakes...]
[edit on 10-2-2008 by weedwhacker]