A series of qualitative chemical tests and deductions performed by Clifford Carnicom now confirm without doubt the presence of significant amounts of barium within atmospheric samples. Citizens may now begin the process of collecting the sample materials for formal submission to public environmental agencies and private labs for identification. Presented in this work is a detailed analysis of how these results were obtained. The most reasonable hypothesis at this point is that the original compound collected by various methods is a barium oxide form. This compound readily combines with water to form barium hydroxide. Ionizing plate filters and fiber filters both appear to be successful at accumulating the solid form of this metallic salt. Solubility, pH, precipitation, chromatography, electrode, electrolysis, flame, spectroscopy and spectroscopy comparison tests all support the conclusion within this report that significant levels of barium compounds have been verified to exist and are now to be examined in the atmospheric sampling process.
This report corroborates, at an elevated level, the previous research that is available on this site. Readers may wish to peruse the previous papers on this topic: ’ELECTROLYSIS AND BARIUM’ (dated May 27, 2002), and ’SUBMICRON PARTICULATES ISOLATED’ (dated April 26, 2004).
Clifford Carnicom discusses preliminary findings that show an estimate of the volume of barium particulates in the atmosphere; a level that far exceeds the limit of human exposure to airborne contaminants. Soluble forms of barium are highly toxic, and are on par with the toxicity levels of arsenic. The maximum allowable limit for human exposure to barium atmospheric contaminants is 0.5 ppm; the current test result indicates that this limit may be exceeded by a factor of approximately eight times. Public environmental agencies are advised to begin the process of replicating the test methods to confirm or refute the results that have been established.
Current research involves a process of collection of atmospheric samples with the use of a plate ionizing filter from a citizen’s HEPA filter. This material is unusual in nature and is composed of two primary forms : fairly uniform fibrous and crystalline/powder materials. This material has been collected, placed into solution and subjected to electrolysis. A definite and repeatable chemical reaction does take place, which results in the formation of a highly insoluble precipitate. The best current analysis of that material positively identifies the existence of a metallic salt. The best analysis of the nature of that metallic salt is that of a barium compound which releases positive metallic ions in solution. In addition, direct visible observation of the precipitate under extremely high magnification detects the presence of reasonably uniform spherical sub-micron particulates within the electrolysis result. The specific gravity of these particulates is greater than that of water. Pictures of these samples are attached in this work. It has long been postulated that the size of the aerosols under examination is in the sub-micron range, and that extremely high magnification will be necessary for detection. The size range of the aerosols has previously been estimated at approximately 0.5 microns in size as a result of atmospheric light effects; this conforms to the current observations.
The presence of barium as well as other metallic particulates in our atmosphere has now been demonstrated through a variety of testing methods in direct association with aircraft aerosol operations. The method presented here has the potential of providing a simple and verifiable method to provide further evidence of criminal operations that continue to be conducted. Using the box fan filter described in the previous Carnicom paper titled “INEXPENSIVE FILTRATION“ , pieces of the filter materials from both indoor and outdoor samples are cut into small pieces and soaked in distilled water and rung out into glass dishes. These solutions are then subjected to electrolysis, using a six-volt lantern battery with copper electrodes. After approximately 24-48 hours, a precipitate forms in the dishes that is further subjected to examination. At this point, a series of observations and tests are performed that show the precipitate to be barium sulphate…which is a grave concern to all citizens around the globe.
The participation of independent professionals and researchers is again called for to substantiate or refute the current endeavors, as the consequences of these findings, if confirmed, pose significant health risks to the public at large.
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.
This paper discusses estimates of the amount of electromagnetic energy absorbed by a particle of barium at various sizes and for varying wavelengths. Using the exponential attenuation law in combination with the definition of the coefficient of absorption, it is shown that energy absorption of a metallic particle is a function of particle size, conductivity, wavelength, and the permeability of the vacuum constant.
This paper discusses a method and apparatus for altering at least one selected region which normally exists above the earth’s surface. This region is excited by electron cyclotron resonance heating to thereby increase its charged particle density. The information detailed in this paper outlines the emergence of ‘inventions’ leading to HAARP (High Frequency Active Auroral Research Project). The benefit of using barium for electron precipitation is also detailed, as are detailed accounts of experiments that lead up to the development of HAARP facilities.
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.
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.
A logical case has been developed within this article to substantiate the need for environmental testing of barium or barium compounds in our water, air and soil based on the progression of the following:
1)Meteorological studies of aerosol particulates being introduced into the atmosphere
2)Information from a highly credible source
3)Chemistry analysis of barium and barium compounds
4)pH testing of rainwater for alkalinity/acidity
5)Collection of physical samples after aerosol spraying
6)Testing of collected samples against a hypothesis that these samples are barium based
7)Solubility and equilibrium considerations of barium and barium compounds
8)Environmental testing (water, soil, air)