Three photos show massive aerosol trails left in the skies above Santa Fe, New Mexico on September 8, 2000.
Pictures captured and posted in this paper show massive aerosol trails sprayed in criss-cross patterns in Santa Fe, New Mexico on November 3, 1999.
This set of photos shows aerosol emissions extending across the entire wingspan of a McDonnell Douglas MD80 aircraft on November 30, 1999 in Santa Fe, New Mexico . This aircraft has rear mounted engines, showing that this wide span of aerosols cannot be emanating from the engines alone. These pictures show the same entire wingspan results that have been witnessed in previous Carnicom papers named THIRD ‘MEGASPRAYER’ CAPTURED (September 9, 1999), NEW CHEMTRAIL SPRAY SYSTEM REVEALED (August 14, 1999), and NEW CHEMTRAIL SPRAY SYSTEM CONFIRMED (August 14, 1999).
In this paper, pictures captured and posted by Clifford Carnicom in the southern sky of Santa Fe, New Mexico on November 20, 1999, show massive trails sprayed in various patterns at different altitudes and spreading out into persistent trails.
Yet a third telephoto set, this one from Santa Fe, New Mexico on September 9, 1999 depicts a full length wing spray system. This plane appears to be a Boeing 757, with the majority of aircraft during spraying conditions appear to be of the Boeing 757 class, but a revision will be warranted is additional information is provided or becomes available. If anyone can identify this model of aircraft, it would be appreciated if you could contact the Carnicom Institute email at firstname.lastname@example.org with any such helpful identifying information.
An analysis of upper altitude relative humidity data (average relative humidity during this 21 day analysis was 37.5% with a sample standard deviation of 11.7%) in Santa Fe, New Mexico in 1999 refutes the argument that such upper atmospheric conditions should allow for persistent contrails and subsequent cloud formations. It is known at this time that relative humidity levels in the upper atmosphere well below 60% will generally produce clear to semi-clear skies, and normal contrails should dissipate quickly under these conditions. However, the series of pictures included in this paper show the spraying of trails becoming long duration persistent cloud formations that should not have been logically possible with such a low relative humidity on these days of testing.
NEW AEROSOL SPRAY SYSTEM CONFIRMED 1An independent photographer has recently submitted the telephotos presented on this page, which further confirm the existence of a new aerosol spray system.
A heavy spraying of Santa Fe Santa Fe, New Mexico on August 14, 1999 revealed uniquely thick and dense aerosol sprays coming from one particular aircraft among many planes observed spraying. Photographs taken of this aircraft and attached to this paper appear to show this plane’s spray encompassing the full wing span of the aircraft, indicating a new method of spray delivery that involves multiple trails emanating from multiple nozzles on the wing assemblies. Trails can be seen originating from the center of the plane, precluding the possibility of normal engine contrail association with this aircraft.
This set of photos became available today, March 18. They show dramatic and coordinated activity resulting in rapid cloud formation; this entire series occurred approximately within one-half hour on the morning of Feb 17th. There was a corresponding decrease in temperature of approximately 25 degrees within this same period over Santa Fe. This particular action appeared to be dedicated explicitly to the case of "X marks the spot", as described by William Thomas in his recent interview on Art Bell on March 17-18.
Sequenced Photo of Contrails : Santa Fe, New Mexico Sunday, February 20, 1999
This webpage contains multiple pictures of aerosol spraying that were witnessed in Santa Fe, New Mexico in early 1999 that show both east-west and north-south associations and other interesting patterns of sprays.
Sequenced Photo of Contrails : Santa Fe, New Mexico
Sunday, February 14, 1999