I have recently been notified of an unusual crystal form that has developed within an ionizer. A detailed description of the circumstances of occurrence is presented below by the sender of the sample; the original report was submitted on July 20, 2003. I have placed the material under the microscope and have taken several microphotographs at a magnification of 200x; these photographs also are presented below. The crystals have a unique branch-like, or dendritic structure, and they are highly soluble in water. Any individual with additional information regarding the nature of this sample is welcome to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Appreciation is extended to the sender for the efforts that have been made to make this information available to the public for further examination.
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.
A crystalline form has been recently identified within atmospheric samples collected in Santa Fe, New Mexico by use of the electrostatic precipitation method. Both sonic and vapor fields are introduced into the collection container as an alteration to the precipitation method for improvement in aggregation by the use of these methods. Photos of these crystalline forms are presented, showing geometric patterns about 30-70 microns.