Spectrography, chemtrails, can you comment Steven

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The subject of chemtrails is going to go around in circles because there is just no proof to be had.

Steven may be able to comment but is it not practical to remotely analyse suspect chemtrails by some form or spectrography? I understand this is the technique used to analyse the components in heavenly bodies, true?

As far as I can recall some sort of telescope is required to focus the light passing through the subject and through a prism. The rainbow pattern of colours will have lines corresponding some how to chemicals in the gas. Am I right Steven, could it be done?

Would anyone like to do it?

-- john hill (john@cnd.co.nz), February 22, 2002


Your stealing my thunder, John.


To directly answer your questions: possibly,yes,close enough,maybe and I already am.

I haven't been posting lately because I've already been working on that very project. Its already more complicated (and expensive!!)that I thought, but I haven't given up yet. It also doesn't help that spring is almost here and I'm behind on the garden. The project MAY get bumped to a next winter project.

-- StevenB (thicketyrowfarm@earthlink.nett), February 22, 2002.

Hey guys, I do not know why but I seem to have completely forgotten that I HAVE proof. My Dad wrote a letter to his Congresswoman and she sent it on to the Pentagon and he has an admission of spraying to test fall out patterns in the event of a biological terrorist attack. TADA!!!!

They say they are using a benign bacteria. He is going to send me the letter and I will either photograh it and post or write it out. Not that any of you would believe the government either, but there isn't any more I can do to help you on that. I will block out my father's name and address if it is on the letter, but that is all the altering I will do. You can either believe me or not. Que sera.

I would still be interested in your spectographic analyses, but isn't that limited to gases alone? Does it pick up particulate matter?

-- Doreen (bisquit@here.com), February 22, 2002.

The letter is good news Doreen and I look forward to seeing it. I fear you may well be right about the s'graphy not being effective for particulate substances but I will have to wait on what Steven says about that my knowledge being only very basic on the subject.

And for Steven, I am quite excited that at last we might be getting somewhere and my only regret is that I am on the wrong side of the Pacific to take part in the 'adventure'.

Steven, I don't know what equipment you are using for the project but you may be interested in an article printed by 'Silicon Chip' magazine (Australian) October last. The article describes a project to build a 'video microscope' utilising a CCD camera and lenses from SLR camera, maybe this is somehow applicable to what you are doing? On the other hand you may be already using techniques better than that.

If the s'graphy does not work that would leave only physical sampling which may be difficult to do at ground level without contamination from other sources and then there is the difficulty of capturing something useful when I have estimated the application rate to be in the order of 1 gallon per hundred acres.

Sampling at altitude appears to be quite difficult, maybe a kite that can fly 6 miles up (just how much does 10 miles of piano wire weigh?), perhaps a balloon that could take the sample then release it's 'payload'.

I would not recommend firing even a toy rocket into the air lanes in the current security climate, that really would draw the government's attention. :)

Do any of our party have a private jet we could use!

But there may be another way. If the stuff is being sprayed as widely as reported there must be a lot of it up there where the commercial airliners operate. Airliners ventilate the cabin with a mixture of recirculated air and fresh air from outside. The recirculated air is filtered and by my reasoning that is the place to look for evidence!

Does anyone have any suggestions on how we could have some of these filteres analysed by a reliable laboratory?

-- john hill (john@cnd.co.nz), February 22, 2002.

You are right, Doreen in that it would not reslove biological organisms. It COULD resolve the medium they are in held in suspension with.

I'm taking the rest of this to E-mail for now.

-- StevenB (thicketyrowfarm@earthlink.nett), February 22, 2002.

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