Thursday, 11 July 2013

Aerosols Nearly 1000 Miles Long & EM-Charged Prairie Storms

Aerosols seen stretching across north-west WA and Okanagan BC,
pointing NE towards Edmonton, AB
Prior to an intense Edmonton storm (July 10), our team of Skywatchers have discovered an aerosol plume stretching nearly a thousand miles, across the Pacific and British Columbia. We believe that this was a heavy aerosol-spraying operation. The developing aerosols can be seen here. Closer detail of the aerosol movement can be seen with Intellicast here. A sky time lapse of this aerosol system going over Washington can be seen here and here. What is interesting about this aerosol system is its enormous length and the timing of Doppler / NEXRAD stations becoming very active during this time, further driving in the moisture-collected aerosol clouds to desired areas. Furthermore, these aerosols appear to be related to a weather system that developed near Edmonton and other nearby areas during that time. Take note of how a storm develops at the tip of this aerosol plume extending into Alberta near Edmonton.

During the time which these aerosols were moving across parts of Washington and Oregon, we see very active NEXRAD-pulsing and electromagnetic (EM) activity in Portland, OR, and especially Seattle, WA NEXRAD stations. Interestingly Langley Hill, WA NEXRAD station had its data conveniently missing during this time. 

Approximate orientation of the aerosol plume, lining up with 
active NEXRAD stations (the yellow pins)
These aerosols that stretched across British Columbia conveniently line up with active NEXRAD / Doppler stations, pointing directly towards the Doppler station in Edmonton, AB. In Naramata, BC, we can see the aerosols appearing in the sky (above the cumulus clouds), and the clouds seem to be moving along the same orientation as the plume, while the aerosols actively collect moisture. We believe the aerosols not only to be influenced by NEXRAD / Doppler EM activity, but also gaining help from the wind pattern for July 10.

Aerosol plume collecting moisture, passing through the Pacific region,
towards the Kelowna Doppler region, and directed
towards Edmonton, AB
In watching where the moisture appears to be travelling, the Doppler stations for the Pacific region can be viewed here. Interestingly, Victoria's Doppler station has missing data during this time in which we see the Prairie Doppler stations (and Edmonton) pulsing intensely. Noting that the data is conveniently missing for the Victoria station (and Langley Hill, WA), during the time which the aerosol plume forms near Victoria, it makes us wonder if moisture is actively being fed from the coast. We see moisture / clouds being fed into Edmonton, AB through the Grand Prairie Doppler station (mostly) and the Kelowna Doppler station. Edmonton Doppler animation can be viewed here. The cloud system coming from Grand Prairie appears to have originated from the Prince George Doppler station that attracted moisture from the east. The cloud system arriving into Edmonton from the Kelowna Doppler station can be viewed here. In that video, we can clearly see moisture / clouds being driven north east directly towards Edmonton, AB. 

Edmonton, AB: The high altitude aerosols seen on July 10th seems to be
filled with electromagnetic signature prior to the storm
We can see the Edmonton Doppler station appears to be very active during the time which the storm rolls in from the north west, and clouds coming in from the south west. Furthermore, we see the storm heads directly east, and a linear feature can be seen driven south-east. The storm system appears to have been influenced by the Edmonton Doppler station. 

The most recent Prairie radar data can be seen here, and during this time (July 10, 22:00 MDT) we see Saskatoon and Regina Doppler stations pulsing intensely, which can also be seen here (July 11, 04:00 MDT). The National Radar for these events can be seen here. After taking a
closer look at the Saskatoon Doppler station, we initially see a quiet radar, and afterwards we see intense electromagnetic activity pick up, which appears to be charging a storm system south east of the Doppler centre. This occurs again later in a similar fashion. The cloud system south east of the radar centre appears to be actively affected by EM waves emitted from the Doppler station. This type of storm generation can also be seen near the Regina Doppler station, which also appears to be super-charging a storm in the south east quadrant during the same time. Afterwards, we see strong EM activity north east of the Doppler station, later sending out energy to the south-west and north-west, while continuing to send out energy towards the north-east. 

On the left image, we see moisture lined up to the south east of the radar centre. On the right image, we were able to portray these EM lines going out from the centre of the radar through the linear portions of the storm. Could electromagnetic waves emitted from the centre of the Doppler station explain this strange phenomenon we are seeing?

We must ask ourselves what is causing these mysterious storms to appear around the circumference of the Doppler stations? We also note the wind patterns for Saskatchewan during this time (July 11) is north. Furthermore, we must also take into consideration the weather system moving north-east, originating from the States into Montana and the lower Prairies. Keeping in mind that the wind is moving north, what is causing these storms on the radar to have this lineation oriented towards the centre of the radar if it is not electromagnetically-induced weather?

Edmonton, AB: The wicked storm that was shown advancing on the Doppler radar. The linear features of
EM cloud influence seem to correlate well with what we saw on the Doppler radar.
Edmonton, AB: Rotating clouds seen by one resident on July 10th
Edmonton, AB: Storm photographed by a resident and photo-enhanced ,
showing the strange EM-induced shape
One resident showing the size of hail dropped in some areas of Edmonton, AB
Edmonton, AB: Photograph of strange-shaped hail, appearing to be somewhat flattened
Ootischenia, BC: A last glimpse of the aerosols seen passing through the
Kootenay Valley on their way towards Alberta on July 11. Paused at this satellite image, note the fork of
aerosols -- one  path seen going through the Kootenay Valley, and another path going through the Okanagan Valley.
Windfield, BC: Aerosols seen passing through the Okanagan Valley on July 11th on their way to Alberta

Above: Photos taken by a local resident near Portland, OR, showing these aerosols stretching across the sky on July 11, at 6:45 am (PDT). In the first photo, the left shot is looking towards Mt. Hood (south), and the right shot is facing West. In the second photo, the top shot is again looking towards Mt. Hood (south) and the bottom shot is looking up the Hood River Valley.

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