posted on Apr, 13 2011 @ 04:00 PM
reply to post by dplum517
They look like normal clouds unmodified by anything! Really, they are cirrus clouds, some uncinus, some fibratus, and some undulatus. All common
clouds. I saw all of these myself today in NE Indiana. How do you figure they are somehow modified with chemicals. That's a pretty big claim.
Here are some pictures from 1905:
The source is the book "Cloud Studies" by Arthur Clayden. It was published first in 1905, before airplanes. If you read the book, you will see
much of what they describe is guesswork, but they still know more about what was happening over their heads than people who think chemicals are needed
to make cloud forms. Here is a source so you can read it for yourself. Source
The pictures are fascinating for the detail and the way they were taken, which is outlined in the last chapters. They are photographs taken on glass,
because not only were they taken before planes, they were taken before film.
If they were able to take pictures of similar clouds before planes and film, how can you say without testing that the clouds you see are somehow
Logic and reason says you cannot.