More photographs of rainwater concentrate as viewed under a microscope are presented here as a complement to investigations recently presented on the Carnicom.com website (see previous RAINWATER METALS, CRYSTAL CHEMISTRY, and RAINWATER SAMPLES: MICROSCOPE VIEWS papers). These photographs depict primarily a log of recurring structures which are found under various conditions, rather than an analysis of such structures. These structures in these microscope pictures appear to be fibers, metal oxides, and other unidentified materials.
All citizens are urged to participate in the process of further collection of rainfall samples, subsequent distillation or concentration and the identification of material substances within. Any assistance provided by other researchers or sources is welcome.
Photographs of rainwater concentrate as viewed under a microscope are presented here as a complement to investigations recently presented on the Carnicom.com website. These photographs depict as evaporated crystalline form as well as a wet slide mount of the samples. The materials in these samples under microscope appear to be composed of several distinctive and complex forms, with the dominant material being a metal oxide. The presence of fibrous materials, measuring approximately 1-2 microns diameter, occurs frequently and is easily visible within the wet slide mount pictures.
Rainwater sample analysis is showing extraordinary levels of metallic particulates in these samples. A sample is presented here from rainwater collected on July 26, 2001 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Distillation of the rainwater sample has been used so as to make the metallic particulates visible to the naked eye in test tubes. The pH of these rainwater samples has recently been measured at 7.6 or higher, demonstrating a level of alkalinity much higher than that expected in rainwater.
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.
A report from the United States Geological Survey outlining the pH conditions across the US are in direct contrast to those readings that US citizens are reporting. Both sets of reports are included in this work showing the two different pH reading reports from both sources. If such a conflict does indeed exist, this will further intensify the need and demand for independent professional conduct and verification of pH rainfall test results across the entire US.
Link to separate page hosting java applet featuring pH Rainfall test data.
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).
This paper discusses the statistical significance of the measured startling changes in the hydrogen ion concentration in the clouds, precipitation, rainfall in the years from 1990-2000 in the United States. These atmospheric changes are correlated directly with the presence of sustained and extensive aircraft aerosol operations since the beginning of 1999.
This paper outlines the 20 fold increase in the concentration of hydroxide ion concentration in the atmosphere of the United States. Recent and preliminary pH test data from across the nation indicates that this increase has happened when comparing baseline data from 1990-1999 data with that of 1999. This significant change in a relatively short time frame has major implications for both the chemistry and biology of the nation and the planet at large.
This paper makes the case for increased testing of pH levels in in rainwater by US citizens. At this point, there are indications that significant alterations in atmospheric chemistry have occurred due to aerosol operations. A pH test from Santa Fe, New Mexico yielded a fairly significant deviation from what was expected and is presented as an additional reason for rainwater testing.
This paper shows comparisons of average measured rainfall pH levels across many different areas in the US during the years 1990, 1999, and 2000. There are small differences in average rainfall pH levels across the nation when the years 1990 and 1999 are compared for each region measured, but the year 2000 shows significant increases in pH levels over both years 1990 and 1999, with some increases upwards of 73% in the year 2000 over earlier 1990 levels. This depicts a large change in atmospheric chemistry across many regions of the US in 2000 over earlier years.