It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.


Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.


Help ATS via PayPal:
learn more

Chemtrail rockets.. what will they think of next?

page: 1

log in


posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 01:37 PM

worth taking a look at.
edit on 13-3-2012 by RebelRouser because: (no reason given)

posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 01:41 PM
Maybe they'll think of using the search function.

posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 01:47 PM
didnt really look for it, and i never post for this reason. but thank you, lord knows how foolish i look by being the only person to repeat posting a thread on here.

posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 01:49 PM
reply to post by RebelRouser

No. You're not the only one.
There were at least two others on this particular topic alone.

posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 02:27 PM
reply to post by RebelRouser

And, it is not a "chemtrail" the sense in which the imaginary things commonly called "chemtrail" by a few under-informed people.

Since this experiment and project is using the chemical release in space,not in the atmosphere.

At those heights there will be no effect on anything on the surface.

posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 03:30 PM
Whatever will they think of next?

Quite a lot really - sounding rockets have been around since the 1940's, and using barium to make clouds for observation since the early 1960's.

Sodium is also commonly used and the pdf above references it as being used previous to barium.

So everything since then is what they have thought of "next".

posted on Mar, 13 2012 @ 05:16 PM
reply to post by RebelRouser

No. You're not the only one.

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 02:05 AM
look at the name of the chemical used, then look at all the hazards listed in the materials sheet about it. is that just the price we pay in the name of science?

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 02:11 AM
reply to post by RebelRouser

Look at what the chemical turns into when exposed to oxygen.

The products of the reaction when TMA is exposed to air or water are aluminum oxide, carbon dioxide and water vapor. Aluminum oxides are used to combat heartburn and to purify drinking water. Also, all three products occur naturally in the atmosphere. The TMA poses no threat to the public during preparation on the ground or during the release in space.

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 02:13 AM
Reacts violently with water or atmospheric moisture.
Decomposes into irritating dust that may cause liver and kidney damage

so just disregard this^?

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 02:15 AM
reply to post by RebelRouser

Yep - it's 100's of thousands of feet in the air, and there's maybe a few hundred pounds of it.

There's already millions of tons of this same stuff circulating at ground level, so this "new" stuff isn't going to matter squat.

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 02:20 AM
reply to post by RebelRouser

Aluminum oxide. Also known as carborundum. Ever use sandpaper? You got exposed to more aluminum oxide doing that than anyone will from this experiment.

edit on 3/14/2012 by Phage because: (no reason given)

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 02:28 AM
Personal Precautions. Ignites spontaneously on contact with air. Forms explosive mixtures
with air. Immediately evacuate all personnel from danger area. Self-contained breathing
apparatus and protective clothing must be worn by rescue workers. Reacts violently with water.
Avoid contact with water or moisture. Back flow into container may cause reaction. Shut off
flow if without risk. Ventilate area or move container to a well-ventilated area. Prevent waste
from contaminating surrounding environment.
Environmental Precautions. Prevent waste from contaminating the surrounding environment.
Keep personnel away. Discard any product, residue, disposable container, or liner in an
environmentally acceptable manner, in full compliance with

spontaneously in air. Do not breathe vapor. Use only with adequate ventilation or respiratory
protection. Do not get liquid or vapor in eyes, on skin, or on clothing. Keep away from air,
water or moisture, oxidizing agents, and other flammables. Use only spark-proof tools and
explosion-proof equipment. Keep away from heat, sparks, and open flame. Do not eat, drink,
or smoke in areas where this material is stored or used. After working with this material,
wash face and hands thoroughly with soap and water before eating drinking, smoking, applying
cosmetics, or using the toilet. Have safety showers and eyewash fountains immediately
available. Protect containers from damage. For other precautions in using trimethylaluminum,
see section 16.

heres the thing. your over there saying that, then i got material safety sheet for the chemical over saying this about Aluminum alkyls (Trimethylaluminum). which is clearly shown in that video as the main attraction. then you dont think thats also being used on the daily.


here where i live. you dont think doing this over a long period of time is going to have an affect? people probably said the same thing about lead paint while slathering it on their house saying "its fine, practically harmless".

posted on Mar, 14 2012 @ 11:12 AM
reply to post by RebelRouser

You're talking about the Material Safety Sheet for posted the warnings from that Sheet.

But, how many times must it be repeated that the tests are being conducted at heights of 60 to 65 miles??

That is actually in space. It is too low for a sustained orbit, so the material will burn up eventually in the atmosphere, and in any case there is such a small amount, it will become diffuse and insignificant.

Then, you posted a link to a photo of normal airplane contrails:


here where i live.

There is simply no comparison to the NASA experiments space, to the contrails at 30,000 to 40,000 feet in the atmosphere.....contrails that are nothing but normal, and composed of tiny ice crystals. Just exactly like any other cirrus cloud.

new topics

top topics


log in