posted on Jul, 17 2012 @ 12:28 PM
More on controlled burns such as those depicted in Dutchsinse's Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma vids from March:
The chances of "wildfires" all erupting AT THE SAME TIME over multiple states.. would either mean a network of arsonists, or a fairly well timed
wildfire EACH DAY .. which then magically goes out overnight and half the day.. and then at sunset fires up again. Also, the chances of "control
burns" all at the same time across multiple states .. again are minimal...
I personally think this is the sign of an imminent geologic event of larger proportions.
Actually it is quite likley that it is "control burns" all at the same time across multiple states. Land managers follow a pretty specific set of
guidelines for prescribed fire. They seek specific atmospheric and fuel conditions for fire, dry but not too dry. That means that when people have
prescribed burns planned it is highly likely that they end up burning at the same time if weather is right over a large area as in the sprawling dry
high pressure in the 5-March video.
Most of the plumes in Arkansas, Missouri, and Oklahoma are prescribed fire in the Ouachita and Ozark-St. Francis National Forests.
The fires listed match the locations of the plumes in the 3/1 and several of Dutchsinse's other videos. Other smaller fires are likely farmers, state
land managers and such also taking advantage of the weather to conduct planned burns.
Regarding the fires occurring at roughly the same time over a wide geographic area. Burns are most effective when relative humidity is below 35% and
transport winds and dispersion indices are suitable to clear the smoke. However, fire managers want to avoid uncontrollable fire so they will not seek
to burn when relative humidities will remain below the critical point into the night or wind winds are severe. The ideal condition will be such that
dewpoints are relatively low and relative humidities of 25-35% are realized during the warmest portion of the day but that temperature will fall off
and relative humidities rise in the evening thus damping the fire once the planned burn is accomplished. The result is that fires are lit during the
morning and reak peak size and intensity in the early to mid afternoon during the time of maximum diurnal temperature and minimum relative humidity.
This is also the time of day when mixing of the lower atmosphere is maximize and transport/dispersal of the smoke is maximized. This is why the smoke
plumes in Dutch's videos all appear at around 1700UTC and persist till but start to die down just before it gets dark at around 2230 to 2300. The
diurnal synchronization of the plumes that Dutch insists makes it impossible for the plumes to be fire smoke are one of the very things that indicate
that the plumes are indeed simply smoke.
Uncontrolled wildfires are even prone to this sort of diurnal fluctuation. We see it in Florida all the time during our fire season. Thermal inversion
at night will cause surface winds to decouple from the gradient winds and become calm. The relative humidity at the surface will then approach
saturation. The fire will die back and smolder and cause really dense smog, smog that doesn't show brightly on visible satellite either. Then the sun
comes up, heat the lower atmosphere and mixes out the inversion, gradient winds and dry air mix down to the surface with relative humidity dropping
from fog to 20% in about 4 hours and POOF the fire flares up and starts jumping fire breaks and smoke plumes fly high in the sky an are visible on
satellite into the afternoon.