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Originally posted by Darkk
The problem with any test is that even the test result would venture off into whack job la la land.Now matter what was found in the air the chem trail crowd would say it is a result of chem trails Let us just say that the test came back with something like saline solution in the air, saline solution is harmless. The chem trail crowd would take this "evidence" and run with it and spawn new theories about using saline for mindcontrol or weather manipulation and whatever else they choose to believe. Even a lack of anything unusual would be taken as "proof" of some new chemical that is undetectable or that the testers are in on it. I don't think it would help anyone to test it those who still believe in chemtrails will believe in chemtrails till the day they die.
edit on 23-3-2011 by Darkk because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by Darkk
reply to post by ParkerCramer
I am open to the idea i just see what happens when conspiracies get busted. A test would not proove anything, even if there was some chemical in the air being sprayed by planes the purpose of that would just leap back into wild conjecture of who was doing it and why.
Requests for access to research flight hours begin with the submission of an Initial Request for Aircraft Support (Word (35kb), PDF (30kb)) to the manager of the facility. Based on information provided on this form, a DOE-empowered advisory panel recommends to DOE an award of flight hours for the proposed use. Then the user completes a more detailed Research Aircraft Deployment Document (RADD: Word (180kb), PDF (85kb)) in coordination with the RAF manager. RAF users not associated with the DOE Atmospheric Science Program will need to work with the RAF manager on an estimate of the cost of offsite aircraft logistics such as 1) landing fees, 2) hangar rental, 3) ground support facilities, and 4) labor and expenses for a PNNL flight crew of two pilots and two scientific support personnel. During the preparation of RADD, schedules are confirmed and safety and environmental compliance requirements are addressed.
The RAF does not cover the cost of engineering studies and airframe modifications needed for custom installation of project-specific equipment and instrumentation. Such costs must be budgeted separately through a contract with PNNL or Battelle. When requested, RAF staff will assist users in estimating these costs.
Gulfstream-1 Research Aircraft
The G-1 is a large twin turboprop with performance characteristics of contemporary production aircraft. It is capable of measurements to altitudes approaching 30,000 feet over ranges of 1500 nautical miles, and can be operated at speeds that enable both relatively slow sampling and rapid deployment to field sites throughout the world. The aircraft is configured for versatile research applications. It accommodates a variety of external probes for aerosol, radiation, and turbulence measurements and internal sampling systems for a wide range of measurements. The G-1 has sufficient cabin volume, electrical power and payload capabilities, and flight characteristics to accommodate a variety of instrument systems and experimental equipment configurations. Internal instrumentation is mounted in removable racks to enable rapid reconfiguration as necessary. Data from most systems are acquired on a central computer that is tailored to airborne research data acquisition. In addition to acquiring the various analog and digital input signals, it can be configured to communicate with and/or control other systems onboard, and to provide time synchronization to other computers.
Originally posted by network dude
But should I find a company that can take these samples at altitude, then we can have a definitive sample un-contaminated by any outside sources.