24 Feb 2011 Aerosol Abuse Over Cheshire Insane Geo





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Published on Feb 24, 2011

Thanks to Alex Jones and www.infowars.com for featuring this video.


Time to drop the good old British stiff upper lip.

Time to wake up to the fact that we are all being sprayed.

Heavy Aerosol Activity Over Cheshire and the West Midlands.

Geoengineering Cost Analysis

2.1. Potential seeding material
An ideal ice nucleating agent for cirrus geoengineering would be one having a high effectivity (for ice nucleation) at temperatures colder than ∼−20◦C, but a very low effectivity at warmer temperatures. Bismuth tri-iodide (BiI3) had been investigated as an ice nucleant for weather modification programs but was unsuitable because its effectivity threshold was below −10◦C. However, this makes it a suitable ice nucleant for geoengineering, targeting primarily cirrus clouds and not the clouds normally targeted in cloud seeding experiments. In addition, BiI3 is non-toxic and reagent grade bismuth metal is about 1/12th the cost of silver, suggesting BiI3 would be about 1/12th the cost of AgI. Bismuth tri-iodide can be generated in aerosol form by combustion of an alcohol solution of BiI3 (solubility, 3.5 g/100 ml). A better aerosol generating system for this nucleant is pyrotechnic combustion. For this, a modest program of research and development would be required. A pressed composite mixture of BiI3, potassium perchlorate (KClO4), aluminum and gilsonite (a natural hydrocarbon) would be appropriate.

2.2. Delivery mechanism
"Since commercial airliners routinely fly in the region where cold cirrus clouds exist, it is hoped that the seeding material could either be (1) dissolved or suspended in their jet fuel and later burned with the fuel to create seeding aerosol, or (2) injected into the hot engine exhaust, which should vaporize the seeding material, allowing it to condense as aerosol in the jet contrail.

(iii) Quiescent injection plumes
An otherwise passive (non-exhaust) injection system generally has limited turbulent energy, and mixing is controlled more decisively by local environmental conditions. If the quiescent plume is embedded within an aircraft wake, however, the turbulence created by the exhaust, and wing vortices created at the wingtips, can have a major impact on near-field mixing rates (e.g. Schumann et al. 1998). For a quiescent plume, we adopt a linear cross-sectional growth model that represents a small-scale turbulent mixing perpendicular to the plume axis (e.g. Justus & Mani 1979). Observations and theory lead to the following empirical representation for the plume volume:

"A more sophisticated approach, using multi-layered nanoparticles (consisting of aluminum and barium titanate), was published by David Keith in 2010. He suggests utilizing the effects of photophoresis to increase the amount of time the aerosols stay airborne".

Photophoretic levitation could loft particles above the stratosphere, reducing their capacity to interfere with ozone chemistry; and, by increasing particle lifetimes, it would reduce the need for continual replenishment of the aerosol. Moreover, particles might be engineered to drift poleward enabling albedo modification to be tailored to counter polar warming while minimizing the impact on equatorial climates.


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