The following information on the expected composition of the atmosphere is from the book entitled "Introduction to Atmospheric Chemistry", by Peter V. Hobbs, Cambridge University Press, 2000. Please note that the symbols for the chemical elements of Titanium, Aluminum, Barium, Magnesium and Calcium are Ti, Al, Ba, Mg and Ca respectively, and that they are not to be found within this listing. Please also note that concentrations are provided at the parts per trillion level.
A report from an independent consultant sent to a woman who had sent along three separate samples to be analyzed are attached on this page. The analysis report sent to this woman details proof that the samples contain metals and other elements that are known to be used in aerosol programs. The breakdown of the levels of contamination are attached to this page.
Recent results from examining rainfall samples using methods of crystal chemistry are indicating substantial levels of metallic particulates within these rainwater samples. The analysis of the aerosol operations by a combination of methods repeatedly results in considerable attention being given to the elements of Group II of the periodic table (e.g. – magnesium, calcium, barium). The crystalline forms primarily found in these rainwater samples and documented with microscopic pictures is that believed to be magnesium chloride. This gives an indication of the existence of ionic magnesium within the rainfall sample. A description of the method used to create the crystalline forms shown in the attached pictures is provided here, with discussion of the polarizability and deliquessence attributes of these samples.
Evidence continues to accumulate that certain metals (i.e. magnesium and barium), as well as certain biological and fibrous components, are established as the core elements of the aerosol operations in progress. This paper describes testing of rainwater samples from Santa Fe, New Mexico that shows substantial amounts of elemental magnesium within the atmosphere. There is now a need for the extensive collection of rainfall samples by citizens to validate or refute these results outlined above.
Barium and barium compounds are the only elements that satisfy a list of conditions, observations, and analyses that are included in this paper in the investigation of the aerosol operations. Barium Titanate is under review due to the following property: “…crystals of barium titanate, a material that can capture the pulses of certain electromagnetic frequencies in the way that a radio can pick up certain radio frequencies. When the crystal pulses, or resonates, it produces electric power.” Source – A New Physics for a New Energy Source by Jeanne Manning
This paper outlines a model developed that estimates the distance behind the engines that a contrail (condensed trail of water vapor) is expected to form. The model results support exceptionally well a statement issued by the United States Air Force (USAF) that ‘contrails become visible roughly about a wingspan distance behind the aircraft’. An abundance of photographic and video evidence shows the repeated formation of aerosol trails in much closer proximity to the engines than that established by the USAF. The evaluation presented in this work adds to the multitude of studies that conclusively demonstrate that the emissions from aerosol operations are not composed primarily of water vapor. A very detailed model calculation is presented supporting these claims.
The question of whether of not visible light is sufficient to ionize the presumed metallic particulate material recently evidenced by photographs and video of January 3, 2001 is now answerable based on definitions and calculations discussed in this Carnicom paper. The ‘work force’ of metal is explained, which is crucial to the determination of the level of energy required for photo-ionization to take place. The results of the study done in this paper indicates that the energy available within visible light is sufficient to produce photo-ionization of barium particulate matter, and that midrange ultraviolet light is sufficient to produce photo-ionization of particulates of magnesium.
Link to separate page hosting java applet featuring pH Rainfall test data.
This paper discusses notes from current research, including characteristics of the element barium, biological aspects of ionizing radiation, HAARP, crystal chemistry and refractivity, HEPA air filters and more, as these pertain to current research being conducted.
Further studies with a diffraction grating spectrometer have more definitively affirmed the identification of barium in the atmosphere as a result of aircraft aerosol activities. All research conducted so far continues to indicate a unique match to the element of barium. Additional work that has been completed also eliminates further candidates from the periodic table as being in the atmosphere. Three progressions of logic to support the identification of barium in the atmosphere are discussed in this paper.
The unusual presence of the element barium in the atmosphere now appears to have been affirmed through the methods of spectroscopy. The results of current research are no sufficient to establish an analytical basis for the formal investigation of radical atmospheric changed induced by relatively recent aircraft aerosol operations. This Carnicom work further confirms the recent findings that have substantiated the unusual presence of an alkaline salt form in the atmosphere, as revealed through recent pH tests conducted around the country.
It has been deduced and established from earlier Carnicom work and research (see earlier papers ‘A Case for Testing’ ‘Eight Conditions’, ‘Drastic pH Conditions’, ‘pH Test Alert’, ‘20 Times’, and ‘pH Test Results’) that a case for testing the atmosphere, water, and soil for alkaline salts exists. Testing of rainwater samples across the United States shows an approximate twenty fold increase in the level of hydroxide ions found in rainwater in the year 2000 versus a baseline period from 1990-1999. This paper discusses an experiment where electrical current applied to rainwater samples results in a chemical reaction that proves the presence of an electrolyte (salt form).