This paper discusses a preliminary model developed in order to estimate the length of time required for ‘normal’ contrails to dissipate. The model developed agrees extremely well with historical behavior and observation of contrails. Conclusions that result from the study of this model include the expected rate of water vapor based contrails, and that the rates of dissipation for normal contrails are based on the size of ice crystal particulates and amount of solar radiation. A further conclusion drawn is that if an observed contrail does not conform to the model, it is likely that the material of emission is not water vapor.
Further exploring the need for increased testing of rainwater for pH is the subject of this paper. Eight conditions for identifying components of aerosol particulates are presented as hypotheses that if proven true will help identify these particulates being salts and trace metals such as barium and strontium.
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.
Microscopy stills are attached in this paper from fiber samples that had been previously evaluated in an earlier Carnicom paper named BIOLOGICAL COMPONENTS IDENTIFIED that was published on May 11, 2000. Though a portion of this same fiber sample was sent to EPA Administrator Carol M. Browner six months prior to this paper, to date, Ms. Browner refuses to identify the material in this sample.
A letter from the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to Clifford Carnicom states the intention of the EPA is to not analyze the samples sent to them by Mr. Carnicom previously. Rather, they attached their same letter of refusal from earlier in the year that describes their view that aerosols and such programs do not exist, and that it is normal contrails that are showing in the skies that people are reporting.
A copy of a certified letter sent by Clifford Carnicom on June 9, 2000 to Carol M. Browner, the Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), is attached in this paper that outlines how Ms. Browner has been negligent in not investigating and analyzing hazardous biological samples sent previously to the EPA that pose human health risks. This letter makes clear that Ms. Browner and the EPA are responsible for reporting to the American public, and having not been forthcoming with an interest to look into the requests for sample analysis, Ms. Browner and the EPA are to be held accountable for the lack of integrity of the EPA.
Further testing of ground fiber samples previously collected and analyzed (see papers titled AEROSOL GROUND SAMPLES) revealed biological components in the fibers - numerous red blood cells, white blood cells, and unidentified cell types have been found in the ground samples. The red blood cells, readily visible after being subjected to immersion oil, appear to possibly be of a freeze dried or desiccated nature. Numerous pictures from the microscope video show these biological as well as unidentified components. The surfaces of the cells appear to be modified in some way, but electron microscopy will likely be required to establish further detail.
Driven by repeated observations of aerial spraying in the United States in the years from 1996-2000, a statistically significant study of airborne microscopic particle count data from the State of New Mexico was conducted, with approximately 175,000 observations of hourly monitored data from five stations in the state analyzed. This statistical test has been designed to question the difference between the data of 1999 (Data set 1) vs. the combined data of the three previous years from 1996-1998 (Data set 2).
The results show that there is a significant statistical difference between the magnitudes, averages, and variances of the two data sets. The conclusion to be reached from this study is that the microscopic air particle count in the state of New Mexico in 1999 is significantly different from that of the preceding three years, and that this difference is directly correlated with the observations of aerial spraying that have taken place during this same time period. The results of this study form a further basis for criminal investigation of the documented spray activity and for congressional hearings on this subject.
A copy of the Certified Receipt showing EPA Administrator received Clifford Carnicom’s sample.
Here is a copy of the Certified Receipt showing EPA Administrator Carol M. Browner received Clifford Carnicom’s sample, but had yet to reply.
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).