reply to post by hesse
4.0 Date-Time Friday, February 15, 2013 at 03:20:26 UTC Friday, February 15, 2013 at 08:20:26 AM at epicenter Location 55.150°N, 61.410°E Depth 0 km (~0 mile) (poorly constrained) Region URAL MOUNTAINS REGION, RUSSIA Distances 6 km (4 miles) S (185°) from Chelyabinsk, Russia 113 km (70 miles) E (90°) from Zlatoust, Russia 150 km (94 miles) S (190°) from Kamensk-Uralskiy, Russia 802 km (499 miles) NW (307°) from ASTANA (Tselinograd), Kazakhstan Location Uncertainty horizontal +/- 999.9 km (621.3 miles); depth +/- 999.9 km (621.3 miles) Parameters Nph= 0, Dmin=0 km, Rmss=0 sec, Gp= 0, M-type=body wave magnitude (Mb), Version=N Source Magnitude: USGS NEIC (WDCS-D) Location: Special NEIS solution Event ID usc000f7rz
Here's why I'm relating this back to chem trails: chem trails are a phenomenon that occurs in the sky,Here's where you go wrong. What you are calling "chemtrails" are contrails. Ice crystals which have condensed and frozen.
Most of what I have read and watched about chem trails talks about high aluminum and barium content in the trails, hence the reason I mentioned aluminum.Then most of what you read and watch is nonsense. You should try reading and watching something factual. There is no evidence that contrails have high concentrations of aluminum and barium.
it could heat up the aluminum to ignition temperature, thereby causing the meteor to burn up sooner than normal.Do you know how hot a meteor is when it reaches the stratosphere?
What we do know for certain is the skies are being sprayed with something.No. We do not.
Originally posted by jrtallent
I acknowledge that the entire chem trail subject is based on speculation, but that is our only option, since we are not being told anything.
The fault lays squarely with the scientists and institutions who make these spectacular “headlines” if there is something wrong with their “research”, not with members here who believe and repeat what these scientific organizations release as facts...No.
There was still another to pass by on Friday.