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Originally posted by doctordoom
Like I've been saying for a long time.
It's silver iodide, and liquid carbon dioxide.
HISTORY: In 1932 USR established an institute of Artificial Rain to consider the feasibility of weather modification. Un USA, World War II led to the formation of a group at the General Electric Research Laboratories in New York headed by Irving Langmuir to study similar problems. Vincent Schaefer a member of this group, dropped a pellet of dry ice into a cold box in a hurry to cool it fast for his experiments and found to his surprise that a trail of ice crystals immediately appeared along the path of the piece of dry ice. (Fig-5)
Accidentally he discovered a method to glaciate (freeze) supercooled clouds. On 13-11-1946, Schaefer dropped about 1.5kg of dry ice-pellets (Solid Co2) from a light air-craft into a cold cloud near the mountains of Western Massachusetts.
Corporate Author : FOREIGN TECHNOLOGY DIV WRIGHT-PATTERSON AFB OHIO
Personal Author(s) : Leskov,B. N.
Report Date : 11 JUL 1974
Pagination or Media Count : 19
Abstract : In the report primary attention is given to studying the radar parameters of trails of artificial precipitation obtained from one line of seeding. The investigations made it possible to draw a number of important conclusions for the procedure of isolating the areas of intensified precipitation on the earth's surface and for confirmation of the fact of an increase in precipitation itself.
Descriptors : *Artificial precipitation, *Cloud seeding, Weather modification, Intensity, Numerical analysis, Translations, USSR
Subject Categories : METEOROLOGY
Hi Gregory: I had a look around, and couldn't find any compounds that specifcally state they will dissolve spider webs. Spider silk is an extremely durable substance. It's a very tough polymer comprised primarily of protein, and bound up with several complex organic compounds. You can read more about it through these links: http:// www.madsci.org/posts/archives/sep2001/1000421100.Gb.r.html www.xs4al... l.nl/~ednieuw/Spiders/Info/spindraad.htm I expect that you would need a very strong detergent to get rid of them! I'd suggest sticking with the time-tested methods of manually wiping them away (a powerwasher will do the trick too).
Originally posted by Elostone
reply to post by Chadwickus
You don't know what your talking about. Every one of your so called "links" are ridiculous. There are so many corporations under the "Evergreen" umbrella that have nothing remotely to do with Evergreen Aviation.
Yes, they do get a good portion of their revenue from the gov, but its largely from fighting wildfires in the US and their SAR (search and rescue) work. The 747 that you have posted as proof of their "chem trail arsenal" is actually a 747 that they have tanked up to carry 20,000 gal of water for fire-fighting efforts. I have personally met the owner of Evergreen Aviation (yes...its a privately held company) so I'm not just some "idiot". Yes, EA does some work internationally, but if you check their website, you'll find its of a humanitarian nature.
It's impossible for these craft to do what is typically know to be chem(con)trails or any other high altitude spraying for that matter.
Originally posted by MrRandomGuy
reply to post by Anonymous ATS
Is it more prevalent or are we just more aware of the signs and symptoms of the problems?
Can you provide empirical evidence that they are using Aluminum and Barium other than your own personal experience?
Acting like the electrolyte in a car battery, barium chemtrails developed at Ohio's Wright Patterson Air Force Base are routinely sprayed into the atmosphere to "duct" or bend military radio and radar waves over-the-horizon, instead of continuing straight beyond the Earth's curvature into space. "Wright Pat" is also closely connected to HAARP Experiments employing tightly focused, extremely high-energy radio frequency beams to alter the weather, disrupt communications and "X-ray" bunkers deep underground thousands of miles away the transmitter array in Gakon, Alaska.