Geoengineering: Toxic Skies on the Olympic Peninsula July 19, 2017 / Nanoparticles in the Atmosphere / Method for producing metallic nanoparticles / Aerodynamic nozzle for aerosol particle beam formation / On the formation and growth of Atmospheric Nanoparticles

VSF: Photographs taken by me from my home on the Olympic Peninsula, July 19, 2017 showing the aerosol spraying and dispersion of ‘alleged’ toxic nanoparticles: aluminum, lithium, strontium, barium, etc. said to be based in fungi. The ribbed-ripples are the result of the transmitters belonging to the US Navy that are filling the air with radio-frequencies and microwaves. All of the above are said to damage the immune system, contribute to dementia, respiratory illnesses, chronic digestive issues, and more. Some of the photos are enhanced to reveal the structural components of the totally unnatural sprayed cloud formations with the small versions of HAARP-like r/f transmitters.

The above photo is enhanced by me…

This is how it started…


Restricted access
Nanoparticles in the Atmosphere
Peter R. Buseck, Kouji Adachi
DOI: 10.2113/gselements.4.6.389 Published on December 2008, First Published on January 22, 2009  • © 2008 by the Mineralogical Society of America
The most continuous and intimate contact the average person has with nanoparticles is almost surely through the air, which is replete with them. Nanoparticles are being generated continuously and in large numbers by vehicles and industries in urban areas and by vegetation and sea spray in rural areas. Volcanoes are sporadic sources of huge numbers. Nanoparticles have large surface area to volume ratios and react rapidly in the atmosphere, commonly growing into particles large enough to interact with radiation and to have serious consequences for visibility and local, regional, and global climate. They also have potentially significant health effects.


VSF: I sincerely wish that I did not have to post these images. However, I have this ‘perfect’ view of what the US Navy is doing to the Olympic Peninsula and the people who live here, most of them who are not aware that they are being slowly poisoned with toxic nanoparticles of metals that have been proven to attack the immune system.

VSF: I am neither trained as a scientist, nor an engineer of any kind. However for most of my life I have been a landscape painter, as artist who was trained to “look” at light and form. I attended Parsons School of Design in New York City. I have studied and know a great deal about art history, and have been in most of the major museums, even in Europe. I have NEVER seen any clouds in any of the important landscape paintings that resemble these new and very bizarre shapes that I am finding not only on NASA Worldview, but also in the sky above me and my home.

We are helpless as our own governments apparently have decided that their scientific experiments and secret operations, which involve plasma physics, damaging radiation, and heterodyne interferometry, are more important than the lives of American citizens. This essentially is warfare on your own people, the people the military is paid to protect with taxpayer dollars.

Method for producing metallic nanoparticles
US PATENT 6689192 B1
Method for producing metallic nanoparticles. The method includes generating an aerosol of solid metallic microparticles, generating non-oxidizing plasma with a plasma hot zone at a temperature sufficiently high to vaporize the microparticles into metal vapor, and directing the aerosol into the hot zone of the plasma. The microparticles vaporize in the hot zone to metal vapor. The metal vapor is directed away from the hot zone and to the plasma afterglow where it cools and condenses to form solid metallic nanoparticles.

This invention was made with government support under Contract No. W-5 7405-ENG-36 awarded by the U.S. Department of Energy. The government has certain rights in the invention.

The present invention relates generally to metallic nanoparticles and, more particularly, to a plasma-based method of producing uniform, spherical, metallic nanoparticles.

Metallic nanoparticles, and in particular uniform, spherical, metallic nanoparticles having a diameter of about 1-100 nanometers (nm) (see, for example, C. G. Grandqvist and R. A. Buhrman in “Ultrafine Metal Particles”, J. Appl. Phys. Vol. 47, no. 5, pp. 2200-2219, 1976) are important materials for applications that include semiconductor technology, magnetic storage, electronics fabrication, and catalysis.

Metallic nanoparticles have been produced by gas evaporation (see K. Kimoto et al. in J. Appl. Phys. Vol. 2, p. 702, 1963; and W. Gong et al., J. Appl. Phys., vol. 69, no. 8, pp. 5119-5121); by evaporation in a flowing gas stream (see S. Iwama et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol 1, pp 113-118, 1992; and S. Panda et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 5, nos. 7/8, pp. 755-767, 1995); by mechanical attrition (see H. J. Fecht et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 1, pp. 125-130, 1992); by sputtering (see V. Haas et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 1, pp. 491-504, 1002); by electron beam 25 evaporation (see J. A. Eastman et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 2, pp. 377-382, 1993); by electron beam induced atomization of binary metal azides (see P. J. Herley et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 2, pp. 553-562, 1993); by expansion of metal vapor in a supersonic free jet (see K. Recknagle et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 4, pp. 103-111, 1994); by inverse micelle techniques (see J. P. Chen et al., Physical Review B, vol. 51, no. 17, pp. 527-532); by laser ablation (see T. Yamamoto et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 7, no. 3, pp. 305-312, 1996); by laser-induced breakdown of organometallic compounds (see T. Majima et al., Jpn. J. Appl. Phys., vol. 33, pp. 4759-4763, 1994); by pyrolysis of organometallic compounds (see Y. Sawada et al., Jpn. J. Appl. Phys., vol 31, pp. 3858, 1992); by microwave plasma decomposition of. organometallic compounds (see C. Chou et. al, J. Mat. Res., vol. 7, no. 8, pp. 2107-2113, 1992; and J. R. Brenner et al., Nanostructured Materials, vol. 8, no. 1, pp. 1-17, 1997, and by other methods.
Preferred methods provide a pure metallic nanoparticle product, and are to continuous, i.e. production is not halted to replenish the supply of reactants after depletion.

Note the wispy threads dropping down from the main ‘trail’. The image (below) is enhanced to show the structural properties and the dispersion of materials.

VSF: Although not trained as an engineer or scientist, as an artist I have noticed that over the last two years the sprays have become more fine, wispy, and appear to disperse more quickly. I can only assume that this increase in dispersion rates is directly related to the fact that they are said to be using nano-sized particles. Based on the “white dust” that I find all over my house, which I am of course breathing in, I have concluded that they are continuously reducing the size of these nanoparticulants, the metalized plasma, and that this contributes to greater efficiency in terms of dispersion rates, also the amount of air-time they can get out of the aerosols floating, hanging, remaining up in the atmosphere, where they can utilize natural wind currents, or direct them as they choose using their radio-frequency and microwave transmitters.

Aerodynamic nozzle for aerosol particle beam formation into a vacuum
US PATENT 5565677 A
An aerodynamic nozzle for aerosol particle beam formation into a vacuum comprises a tubular column having a first stage section with a plurality of spaced aerodynamic lenses therein so that an aerosol entering the inlet end of the first stage section is formed into a beam of generally aligned particles. The beam exits the first stage section through an outlet orifice into a second stage section also having a plurality of spaced aerodynamic lenses to maintain the aerosol in its beam form. The beam then exists through a nozzle to an orifice at the discharge end of the second stage section into an evacuated region. The pressure decreases from the first stage (which is preferably at atmospheric pressure) to the second stage to the evacuated region.

The U.S. Government has a paid-up license in this invention and the right in limited circumstances to require the patent owner to license others on reasonable terms as provided for by the terms of ATM-9122291 awarded by NSF.
There is an interest in detecting and analyzing aerosol particles. For example, evidence indicates that there is a correlation between acid aerosol inhalation and lung impairment. A number of instruments have recently been developed in the United States and other countries attempting to detect and analyze the aerosol particles. These applications span conductor processing to air pollution research. There are, however, currently no available methods for taking a particle–gas mixture (an aerosol), forming a particle beam where all the particles are aligned, and then introducing the beam into a vacuum. The introduction into a vacuum is desired because a vacuum is convenient for counting the particles or assessing their chemical composition.
An object of this invention is to provide a nozzle which accomplishes the above needs.
A further object of this invention is to provide such a nozzle which performs its task with 100% transmission efficiency wherein essentially all of the particles that enter the nozzle exit into the vacuum in a particle beam.
In accordance with this invention, an aerodynamic nozzle is provided for aerosol particle beam formation into a vacuum. The nozzle comprises a tubular column having a first stage section with an aerosol inlet end and an orifice at its outlet end. A plurality of spaced aerodynamic lenses is provided in the first stage section to cause the flow of aerosol to form a beam of generally aligned particles. The outlet orifice of the first stage section is in flow communication with a second stage section also having a plurality of spaced aerodynamic lenses to maintain the aerosol in its beam form so that the aerosol exits through the orifice of the second stage section in beam form into an evacuated region. Preferably the first stage section is under atmospheric pressure, while the second stage section is under a lower pressure greater than the pressure in the evacuated region.


On the formation and growth of Atmospheric Nanoparticles
Department of Physical Sciences, Division of Atmospheric Sciences, P.O. Box 64, FI-00014 University of Helsinki, Finland
Finnish Meteorological Institute, Research and Development, Erik Palmenin aukio 1, P.O. Box 503, FI-00101, Helsinki, Finland
In this paper we summarize recent experimental, theoretical and observational results on the formation and growth of atmospheric nanoparticles. During the last years significant progress has occurred to explain atmospheric nucleation and initial steps of the growth. Due to climatic and health effects of fine and ultrafine particles the formation and growth of new aerosol particles is of growing interest.

The question “How and under which conditions does the formation of new atmospheric aerosol particles take place?” has exercised the minds of scientists since the time of John Aitken, who in the late 1880s built the first apparatus to measure the number of dust and fog particles. However, only during the last 15–20 years has the measurement technology developed to such a level that size distributions of nanometer-size particles and concentrations of gases participating in particle formation can be measured in the atmosphere. Also from a theoretical point of view atmospheric nucleation mechanisms have not been resolved: several mechanisms such as ion-induced (or ion mediated) nucleation, ternary and kinetic (barrier-less) nucleation have been suggested. In the most recent theory, the activation of existing neutral and/or ion clusters has been suggested.


Heterodyne Interferometry creating ‘rippled’ lines / EOSDIS Worldview
Posted on August 24, 2016 by Susan Ferguson


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