Introduction to the Chemtrail Detection and Documentation Project
If the same weather related scientific parameters that are utilized by atmospheric scientists to predict the formation of the "Persistent Contrails" are applied to specific occurrences of the Chemtrail Spray Operations, it can be demonstrated that in many cases, the upper atmospheric conditions present DO NOT support the conclusion that the contrails observed are the result of hot jet engine exhaust forming long duration cirrus clouds.
There is a considerable body of scientific research and literature which documents the specific atmospheric conditions required for persistent contrail formation. The atmospheric conditions required for persistent contrail formation can be summarized as upper atmosphere temperatures of below -40 degrees Celsius and relative humidity greater than 60% as depicted on the charts below (Appleman. 1953, Minnis. 2005).
Minnis Chart (2005) Appleman Chart (click image to enlarge)
Upper atmosphere weather data is collected by the National Weather Service twice daily at a network of 69 weather data centers across the United States using weather balloons with radiosonde sensing devices attached which continually transmit temperature, relative humidity, wind speed, direction and location as they rise to elevations of 70,000 ft. or more. The data collected from the atmospheric profile is used in weather forecasting, severe storm prediction, atmospheric research and air pollution advisories. The upper atmosphere data profiles are archived at several locations accessible via the Internet. The upper atmosphere data archive used for the CDDP project is located at the University of Wyoming and the data is presented in an easy to use tabular format for specific locations and dates selected from an interactive map of the United States.
Interpretation of Upper Atmosphere Data for Detecting of Chemtrail Spray Operations:
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