Bismuth metal in the Sky: “Think atmosphere. They are trying to make the atmosphere an electronic integrated circuit using electrostatic, electromagnetic and electrodynamic means. The aluminum, barium, strontium, coal ash carbon, virus, the RNA, proteins, enzymes all mimic the elements of a solid state electronic device. This is like having a computer in the sky permitting complete control by the proper programming.”

Australia (above) / Nov.6, 2017. These cloud forms look more like metal than water vapor.  Image of Bismuth (below).                                                                        https://go.nasa.gov/2yC4fMo

 

VSF: Over the last year I have been daily taking these ‘captures’ screenshots from NASA Worldview in an effort to provide evidence that the entire planet is being continually sprayed with these nano-particle metals. Our Earth’s atmosphere is becoming altered, transformed, ‘metalized’ and weaponized. Obviously this is very secret as most humans on the ground would not like the idea of being slowly poisoned by these highly toxic metals and god-knows-what else is in the sprays. Approaching some 4000 images, I have begun to draw my own conclusions which are obviously not based on any ‘inside’ information — only my own eye as a trained painter/artist for my entire life, the Springer science textbooks I have read on plasma physics, electromagnetics, earth’s atmosphere, etc., and help from my friend Mr. Electromagnetics.

What follows is the connection I see between the shapes of cloud formations around the planet and the appearance of the the chemical element BISMUTH, which is a pentavalent [having the valence of five; having five sides of attachment] post-transition metal. Because I keep finding these similar structures in the clouds, I have sought to identify what metals are generating these formations.

 

South America (above) / Dec.16, 2017. Note the highly ‘metalized’ shapes. Slight sepia and some contrast enhancement.

Mr. ElectroMagnetics says it this way: “Think atmosphere. They are trying to make the atmosphere an electronic integrated circuit using electrostatic, electromagnetic and electrodynamic means. The aluminum, barium, strontium, coal ash carbon, virus, the RNA, proteins, enzymes all mimic the elements of a solid state electronic device. This is like having a computer in the sky permitting complete control by the proper programming.”

https://go.nasa.gov/2yCtTkk

Mr. ElectroMagnetics:

“A semi-conductor in the sky: In a solid state semiconductor consisting of Germanium and Silicon, in their pure forms are non-conductors. To improve their conduction, a dopant must be introduced. In solid state electronics, dopants commonly used are Arsenic and Antimony. All your semiconductor materials use elements in the other non-metals and core-metals. Solid state electronics are made of these two groups. When you want to make a gaseous semi-conductor, it follows that you must use other non-metals and core-metals in the fabrication. All the metals they are using in the atmosphere come from other Non-metals and Core-metals. The only conclusion that we can come to is that the atmosphere is to be constructed to become a gaseous semi-conductor. The gaseous semi-conductor is the base material or structure of a semi-conductor computer in the atmosphere.

“This leads one to the conclusion that by use of these semi-conductor devices in the air, this would be a means of controlling the atmosphere. Allow your imagination and thought processes to ponder upon why they would do this and what benefit they wish or desire to accomplish.

“When you are able to control the atmosphere, you are able to make the atmosphere do anything you want it to do, you can make it a filter (like a camera filter changes the light spectrum), you can make it a shield (space fence), or a defensive weapon.”

South America (above) / Nov.27, 2017. Sepia enhanced.                                  https://go.nasa.gov/2hXnIwc

AMERICAN ELEMENTS: Bismuth Phosphide is a semiconductor used in high power, high frequency applications and in laser diodes. American Elements produces to many standard grades when applicable, including Mil Spec (military grade); ACS, Reagent and Technical Grade; Food, Agricultural and Pharmaceutical Grade; Optical Grade, USP and EP/BP (European Pharmacopoeia/British Pharmacopoeia) and follows applicable ASTM testing standards. Typical and custom packaging is available. Additional technical, research and safety (MSDS) information is available as is a Reference Calculator for converting relevant units of measurement.

https://www.americanelements.com/bismuth-phosphide-12330-83-5

image below from American Elements’ web page:

 

Bismuth phosphate: A novel cathode material based on conversion reaction for lithium-ion batteries
Author links open overlay panelBenanHuXianyouWangQiliangWeiHongboShuXiukangYangYansongBaiHaoWuYunfengSongLiLiu
https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jallcom.2013.05.049

Keywords: Lithium-ion batteries, Cathode materials, Bismuth phosphate, Polymorphs, Conversion reaction

Highlights
BiPO4 is initially reported as a cathode material for lithium-ion batteries.
We have explored that BiPO4 is a cathode material based on conversion reactions.
Its theoretical specific capacity and output voltage are 264.5 mA h g−1 and 3.14 V.
Its theoretical volumetric energy density is close to twice higher than LiCoO2.
Effects of the phase transformation on electrochemistry of BiPO4 are discussed.

Abstract
Here, we provide a new scientific insight in the field of lithium-ion batteries, in which BiPO4 is initially reported as a cathode material based on conversion reaction. BiPO4 exists in three polymorphic phases, which have been synthesized using a room-temperature liquid precipitation route followed by heating treatment. The effects of phase transformation on electrochemical performances of BiPO4 have been investigated. Herein the hexagonal BiPO4 exhibits the best reversibility, rate capability and cycling stability. A conversion reaction has also been proved to occur in BiPO4 with reduction of BiPO4 into a metallic Bi0 phase and a Li3PO4 phase upon lithiation, and the reformation of BiPO4 phase during next charge process. Its theoretical specific capacity and theoretical output voltage are 264.5 mA h g−1 and ∼3.14 V, respectively. Especially, its theoretical volumetric energy density is as high as 5253.1 Wh L−1, close to twice higher than LiCoO2. Therefore, it is still worthy of further study for lithium-ion batteries.

https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0925838813012097

A CHEVRON shape found west and south of Australia (above) / Nov.10, 2017. This was the best close-up and NO enhancement beyond ‘sharpness’. One may speculate that they are experimenting: a quartz watch operates with a signal coming from the battery to the quartz crystal which has a precise frequency and thus produces a continual motion.
WIKI: A quartz clock is a clock that uses an electronic oscillator that is regulated by a quartz crystal to keep time. This crystal oscillator creates a signal with very precise frequency, so that quartz clocks are at least an order of magnitude more accurate than mechanical clocks. Generally, some form of digital logic counts the cycles of this signal and provides a numeric time display, usually in units of hours, minutes, and seconds. https://go.nasa.gov/2hl0mAu

VSF:  If they can recreate this in the atmosphere, they can alter the Schumann Resonance and perhaps facilitate weaponry.

BISMUTH examples below:

 

 

Peculiarities of temperature dependent ion beam sputtering and channeling of crystalline bismuth
Rupert Langegger1, Klaudia Hradil2, Andreas Steiger-Thirsfeld3, Emmerich Bertagnolli1 and Alois Lugstein1
Published 10 July 2014 • © 2014 IOP Publishing Ltd 
Nanotechnology, Volume 25, Number 30
Article information
Abstract
In this paper, we report on the surface evolution of focused ion beam treated single crystalline Bi(001) with respect to different beam incidence angles and channeling effects. ‘Erosive’ sputtering appears to be the dominant mechanism at room temperature (RT) and diffusion processes during sputtering seem to play only a minor role for the surface evolution of Bi. The sputtering yield of Bi(001) shows anomalous behavior when increasing the beam incidence angle along particular azimuthal angles of the specimen. The behavior of the sputtering yield could be related to channeling effects and the relevant channeling directions are identified. Dynamic annealing processes during ion irradiation retain the crystalline quality of the Bi specimen allowing ion channeling at RT. Lowering the specimen temperature to T = −188 °C reduces dynamic annealing processes and thereby disables channeling effects. Furthermore unexpected features are observed at normal beam incidence angle. Spike-like features appear during the ion beam induced erosion, whose growth directions are not determined by the ion beam but by the channeling directions of the Bi specimen.

http://iopscience.iop.org/article/10.1088/0957-4484/25/30/305302

South America (above) / Nov.10, 2017. So are they creating crystals in the clouds and for what purposes?                                                                                                           https://go.nasa.gov/2hjjqim

South America (above) / Nov.10, 2017. Close-up detail of Chevron pattern on the clouds. https://go.nasa.gov/2hlp8jO

WIKI: Bismuth is a chemical element with symbol Bi and atomic number 83. Bismuth, a pentavalent [having the valence of five; having five sides of attachment] post-transition metal and one of the pnictogens, chemically resembles its lighter homologs arsenic and antimony.

A pnictogen[1] /ˈnɪktədʒɪn/ is one of the chemical elements in group 15 of the periodic table. This group is also known as the nitrogen family. It consists of the elements nitrogen (N), phosphorus (P), arsenic (As), antimony (Sb), bismuth (Bi), and perhaps also the chemically uncharacterized synthetic element moscovium (Mc).

Elemental bismuth may occur naturally, although its sulfide and oxide form important commercial ores. The free element is 86% as dense as lead. It is a brittle metal with a silvery white color when freshly produced, but surface oxidation can give it a pink tinge. Bismuth is the most naturally diamagnetic element, and has one of the lowest values of thermal conductivity among metals.

Bismuth metal has been known since ancient times, although it was often confused with lead and tin, which share some physical properties. The etymology is uncertain, but possibly comes from Arabic bi ismid, meaning having the properties of antimony[4] or the German words weiße Masse or Wismuth (“white mass”), translated in the mid-sixteenth century to New Latin bisemutum.[5]

Bismuth was long considered the element with the highest atomic mass that is stable. However, in 2003 it was discovered to be extremely weakly radioactive: its only primordial isotope, bismuth-209, decays via alpha decay with a half-life more than a billion times the estimated age of the universe.[6][7] Because of its tremendously long half-life, bismuth may still be considered stable for almost all purposes.[7]

Bismuth compounds account for about half the production of bismuth. They are used in cosmetics, pigments, and a few pharmaceuticals, notably bismuth subsalicylate, used to treat diarrhea.[7] Bismuth’s unusual propensity to expand upon freezing is responsible for some of its uses, such as in casting of printing type.[7] Bismuth has unusually low toxicity for a heavy metal.[7] As the toxicity of lead has become more apparent in recent years, there is an increasing use of bismuth alloys (presently about a third of bismuth production) as a replacement for lead.

Recycling
Whereas bismuth is most available today as a byproduct, its sustainability is more dependent on recycling. Bismuth is mostly a byproduct of the smelting of lead, and also of tungsten and copper production. Recycling bismuth is difficult in many of its end uses, primarily because of scattering.

Applications
Bismuth has few commercial applications, and those applications that use it generally require small quantities relative to other raw materials. In the United States, for example, 884 tonnes of bismuth were consumed in 2010, of which 63% went into chemicals (including pharmaceuticals, pigments, and cosmetics); 26% into metallurgical additives for casting and galvanizing;[63] 7% into bismuth alloys, solders and ammunition; and 4% into research and other uses.[54]
Some manufacturers use bismuth as a substitute in equipment for potable water systems such as valves to meet “lead-free” mandates in the U.S. (began in 2014). This is a fairly large application since it covers all residential and commercial building construction.
In the early 1990s, researchers began to evaluate bismuth as a nontoxic replacement for lead in various applications.
Toxicology and ecotoxicology
See also bismuthia, a rare dermatological condition that results from the prolonged use of bismuth.
Scientific literature indicates that some of the compounds of bismuth are less toxic to humans via ingestion compared to other heavy metals (lead, arsenic, antimony, etc.)[7] presumably due to the comparatively low solubility of bismuth salts.[86] Its biological half-life for whole-body retention is reported to be 5 days but it can remain in the kidney for years in people treated with bismuth compounds.[87]
Bismuth poisoning can occur and has according to some reports been common in relatively recent times.[86][88] As with lead, bismuth poisoning can result in the formation of a black deposit on the gingiva, known as a bismuth line.[89][90][91] Poisoning may be treated with dimercaprol; however, evidence for benefit is unclear.[92][93]
Bismuth’s environmental impacts are not well known; it may be less likely to bioaccumulate than some other heavy metals, and this is an area of active research.[94][95]

List of producing countries
This is a list of bismuth producing countries in 2015.
Rank-Country/Region: Bismuth production (in tonnes)
World 10,300
China 7,500
Vietnam 2,000
Mexico 700
Russia 40
Bolivia 10
Canada 3

US PATENT: Bismuth phosphate process for the separation of plutonium from aqueous solutions
US 2785951 A
Mrch 19, 1957 s. G. THOMPSON Erm. 2,785,951 BISMUTH PHOSPHATE PROCESS FOR THE SEPARATION OF PLUTONIUM FROM AQUEOUS SOLUTIONS Filed Jan. 26, 1944 V f/IoJp/hzfe )Vrecg’azzazz I pfefzfafe jeff/m? i l rzzczzozz 4 Prec-Dz’a/z/z j United States Patent() BlSMUTI-I PHOSPHATE PROCESS FOR ‘I HE SEP- ARATION F PLUTONIUM FROM AQUEOUS SOLUTIONS Stanley G. Thompson and Glenn T. Seaborg,y Chicago,
https://www.google.com/patents/US2785951

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