I thought Chemtrails didnt exist?

talk about different conspiracies ie... JFKs murder, OKC, WACO, 9-11, TWA-800 etc...

Groups working together to subvert freedom ie... Sabbatians, Rosicrucians, OTO, Illuminati, Jacobins, Fabians, Bilderbergs, CFR, TriLats, RIIA, ADL, SPLC, SWC etc...
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Posts: 7781

I thought Chemtrails didnt exist?

Post#1 » Mon Sep 15, 2008 11:26 am

Think again... Youve been lied to yet again sheople.

Okay, you've heard about the chemtrails, and you've probably been told by the mainstream
media that they do not exist and you think those that see them are fruitloops, and you've
probably never even bothered ever looking up toward the sky yourself. Here are the actual
patents for the machinery that create chemtrails and the elements in them them. One
should take note of the description of Barium, which is a major component in the chemical
cocktail that is being sprayed. Is it any wonder that the bee population is dying off or
that birds are disappearing? However, the chemtrails are not merely toxic, they are
designed to be used with HAARP technology. The HAARP station in Alaska emits millions of
watts via radio signals (radiation) and most of you are probably aware that it is
responsible for man-made Aurora Borealis, though that is obviously not the purpose of its
creation. This past week the new Large Hadron Super Collider went online with a statue of
Shiva looking on for the occasion, presumably the patron spirit of the machine. From the
Bhagavad Gita: Shiva states to the Prince, "Now I am become Death. The destroyer of
worlds." This famous line was cited by Oppenheimer when he was asked about the day the
Manhattan Project accomplished its mission in New Mexico. Now ask yourself what greater
"good" could this activity be serving? I have been told many times that conspiracies
can't be real because someone would tell the wold what was going on. I point to the
Manhattan Project where 130,000 people were working and yet the world was taken
completely by surprise when Hiroshima was destroyed. There are indeed conspiracies afoot.
911 was very small compared to many.


Werle; Donald K. , Hillside, IL
Kasparas; Romas , Riverside, IL
Katz; Sidney , Chicago, IL
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy, Washington,
Issued/Filed Dates: Aug. 12, 1975 / July 22, 1974
Application Number: US1974000490610
IPC Class: B64D 1/16;
Class: Current: 244/136; 040/213; 116/214; 241/005;
Original: 244/136; 040/213; 116/114.F; 241/005;
Field of Search: 244/136 040/213 241/5,29 222/3;4 239/171 116/28 R,114
R,114 F,114 N,124 R,124 B,124 C
Legal Status: Gazette date Code Description (remarks) List all possible codes for US
Aug. 12, 1975 A Patent
July 22, 1974 AE Application data

Light scattering pigment powder particles, surface treated to minimize inparticle
cohesive forces, are dispensed from a jet mill deagglomerator as separate single
particles to produce a powder contrail having maximum visibility or radiation scattering
ability for a given weight material.
Attorney, Agent, or Firm: Sciascia; Richard S.; St. Amand; Joseph M.; Primary/Assistant
Examiners: Blix; Trygve M.; Kelmachter; Barry L.

U.S. References: Show the 1 patent that references this one
Patent Issued Inventor(s)
US1619183* 3 /1927 Bradner et al.
US2045865* 6 /1936 Morey
US2591988* 4 /1952 Willcox
US3531310 9 /1970 Goodspeed et al. PRODUCTION OF IMPROVED METAL
USR0015771* 2 /1924 Savage
* some details unavailable

1. Contrail generation apparatus for producing a powder contrail having
maximum radiation
scattering ability for a given weight material, comprising:

a. an aerodynamic housing;
b. a jet tube means passing through said housing, said tube means having an inlet at a
forward end of said housing and an exhaust at a rearward end thereof;
c. a powder storage means in said housing;
d. a deagglomeration means also in said housing;
e. means connecting said powder storage means with said deagglomeration
means for feeding
radiation scattering powder from said powder storage means to said deagglomeration means;
f. the output of said deagglomeration means dispensing directly into said jet tube means
exhausting deagglomerated powder particles into the atmosphere to form a contrail; and
h. means for controlling the flow of said powder from said storage means to said
deagglomeration means.

2. Apparatus as in claim 1 wherein said jet tube means is a ram air jet tube.
3. Apparatus as in claim 1 wherein an upstream deflector baffle is provided at the output
of said
deagglomeration means into said jet tube means to produce a venturi effect for minimizing
pressure on said powder feeding means.
4. Apparatus as in claim 1 wherein said deagglomerator means comprises:

a. means for subjecting powder particles from said powder storage means to a hammering
action to aerate and precondition the powder; and
b. a jet mill means to further deagglomerate the powder into separate particles.

5. Apparatus as in claim 4 wherein pressurized gas means is provided for operating said
deagglomeration means.
6. Apparatus as in claim 1 wherein said radiation scattering powder
particles are titanium
dioxide pigment having a median particle size of about 0.3 microns.
7. Apparatus as in claim 1 wherein said radiation scattering powder
particles have a coating of extremely fine hydrophobic colloidal silica thereon to
minimize interparticle cohesive forces.
8. Apparatus as in claim 1 wherein the formulation of said powder consists of 85% by
weight of
TiO2 pigment of approximately 0.3 micron media particle size, 10% by weight of colloidal
silica of
0.007 micron primary particle size, and 5% by weight of silica gel having an average
particl e size of 4.5 microns.
9. The method of producing a light radiation scattering contrail, comprising:

a. surface treating light scattering powder particles to minimize
interparticle cohesive forces;
b. deagglomerating said powder particles in two stages prior to dispensing into a jet tube
by subjecting said powder particles to a hammering action in the first stage to aerate and
precondition the powder, and by passing said powder through a jet mill in the second stage
to further deagglomerate the powder;
c. dispensing the deagglomerated powder from the jet mill directly into a jet tube for
exhausting said powder into the atmosphere, thus forming a contrail.

10. A method as in claim 9 wherein said light scattering powder particles is titanium
dioxide pigment.
11. A method as in claim 9 wherein said powder particles are treated with a coating of
fine hydrophobic colloidal silica to minimize interparticle cohesive forces.
12. A method as in claim 11 wherein said treated powder particles are further protected
with a silica gel powder.



The present invention relates to method and apparatus for contrail generation and the
like. An earlier known method in use for contrail generation involves oil smoke trails
produced by injecting liquid oil directly into the hot jet exhaust of an aircraft target
vehicle. The oil vaporizes and recondenses being the aircraft producing a brilliant white
trail. Oil smoke trail production requires a=2 0minimum of equipment; and, the material
is low in cost and readily available. However, oil smoke requires a heat source to
vaporize the liquid oil and not all aircraft target vehicles, notably towed targets, have
such a heat source. Also, at altitudes above about 25,000 feet oil smoke visibility
degrades rapidly.


The present invention is for a powder generator requiring no heat source to emit a
"contrail" with sufficient visibility to aid in visual acquisition of an aircraft target
vehicle and the like. The term "contrail" was adopted for convenience in identifying the
visible powder trail of this invention. Aircraft target vehicles are used to simulate
aerial threats for missile tests and often fly at altitudes between 5,000 and 20,000 feet
at speeds of 300 and 400 knots or more. The present invention is also suitable for use in
other aircraft vehicles to generate contrails or reflective screens for any desired
purpose. The powder contail generator is normally carried on an aircraft in a pod
containing a ram air tube and powder feed hopper. Powder particles, surface treated to
minimize interparticle cohesive forces are fed from the hopper to a deagglomerator and
then to the ram air tube for dispensing as separate single particles to produce a
contrail having maximum visibility for a given weight material. Other object, advantages
and novel features of the invention will become apparent from the following detailed
description of the invention when considered in conjunction with the accompanying drawing.

Drawing Descriptions:


FIG. 1 is a schematic sectional side-view of a powder contrail generator of the present


The powder contail generator in pod 10, shown in FIG. 1, is provided with a powder feed
hopper 12 positioned in the center section of the pod and which feeds a powder 13 to a
deagglomerator 14 by means of screw conveyors 16 across the bottom of the hopper. The
deagglomerator 14 produces two stages of action. In the first stage of deagglomeration, a
shaft 18 having projecting radial rods 19 in compartment 20 is rotated by an air motor
21, or other suitable drive means. The shaft 18 is rotated at about 10,000 rpm, for
example. As powder 13 descends through the first stage compartment 20 of the
deagglomeration chamber, the hammering action of rotating rods 19 serves to aerate and
precondition the powder before the second stage of deagglomeration takes place in the jet
mill section 22. In the jet mill 22, a plurality of radial jets 24 (e.g., six 0.050 inch
diamter radial jets) direct nitrogen gas (at e.g., 120 psig) inward to provide energy for
further deagglomeration of the powder. The N2, or other suitable gas, is provided from
storage tanks 25 and 26, for example, in the pod.

The jet mill 22 operates in a similar manner to commercial fluid energy mills except that
there is no provision for recirculation of oversize particles. Tests with the
deagglomerator show that at a=2 0feed rate of approximately 11/2 lb/min, treated titanium
dioxide powder pigment is effectively dispersed as single particles with very few
agglomerates evident.

The nitrogen gas stored in cylinder tanks 25 and 26 is charged to 1800 psig, for example.
Two stages of pressure reduction, for example, by pressure reduction valves 28 and 29,
bring the final delivery pressure at the radial jets 24 and to the air motor 21 to
approximately 120 psig. A solenoid valve 30 on the 120 psig line is connected in parallel
with the electric motor 32 which operates the powder feeder screws 16 for simultaneous
starting and running of the powder feed, the air motor and the jet mill deagglomerator.

Air enters ram air tube 34 at its entrance 35 and the exhaust from the jet mill
deagglomerator passes directly into the ram air tube. At the deagglomerator exhaust 36
into ram air tube 34, an upstream deflector baffle 38 produces a venturi effect which
minimizes back pressure on the powder feed system. The powder is then jetted from the
exhaust end 40 of the ram air tube to produce a contrail. A pressure equalization tube,
not shown, can be used to connect the top of the closed hopper 12 to the deagglomeration
chamber 14. A butterfly valve could be provided at the powder hopper outlet 39 to
completely isolate and seal off the powder supply when not in use. Powder 13 could then
be stored in hopper 12 for several weeks, without danger of picking up excessive
moisture, and still be adequately dispensed.

Preparation of the light scatter powder 13 is of a critical importance to production of a
powder "contrail" having maximum visibility for a given weight of material. It is
essential that the pigment powder particles be dispensed as separate single particles
rather than as agglomerates of two or more particles. The powder treatment produces the
most easily dispersed powder through the use of surface treatments which minimize
interparticle cohesive forces. Titanium dioxide pigment was selected as the primary light
scattering material because of its highly efficient light scattering ability and
commercially available pigment grades. Titanium dioxide pigment (e.g., DuPont R--931)
with a median particle size of about 0.3µ has a high bulk density and is not readily
aerosolizable as a submicron cloud without the consumption of a large amount of
deagglomeration energy. In order to reduce the energy requirement for deagglomeration,
the TiO2 powder is specially treated with a hydrophobic colloidal silica which coats and
separates the individual TiO2 pigment particles. The extremely fine particulate nature
(0.007µ primary particle size) of Cobot S--101 Silanox grade, for example, of colloidal
silica minimizes the amount needed to coat and separate the TiO2 particles, and the
hydrophobic surface minimizes the affinity of the powder for absorbtion of moisture from
the atmosphere. Adsorbed moisture in powders causes liquid bridges at interparticle
contacts and it then becomes necessary to overcome the adsorbed-liquid surface tension
forces as well as the=2 0weaker Van der Waals' forces before the particles can be

The Silanox treated titanium dioxide pigment is further protected from the deleterious
effects of adsorbed moisture by incorporation of silica gel. The silica gel
preferentially adsorbs water vapor that the powder may be exposed to after drying and
before use. The silica gel used is a powder product, such as Syloid 65 from the W. R
Grace and Co., Davison Chemical Division, and has an average particle size about 4.5µ and
a large capacity for moisture at low humidities.

A typical powder composition used is shown in Table 1. This formulation was blended
intimately with a Patterson-Kelley Co. twin shell dry LB-model LB--2161 with intensifier.
Batches of 1500 g were blended for 15 min. each and packaged in 5-lb cans. The bulk
density of the blended powder is 0.22 g/cc. Since deagglomeration is facilitated by
having the powder bone dry, the powder should be predried before sealing the cans. In
view of long periods (e.g., about 4 months) between powder preparation and use it is
found preferable to spread the powder in a thin layer in an open container and place in a
400°F over two days before planned usage. The powder is removed and placed in the hopper
about 2 hours before use.

Table 1
Ingredient % by Weight
TiO2 (e.g., DuPont R-931)
median particle size 0.3µ
Colloidal Silica (e.g., Cabot S-101 Silanox)
0Aprimary particle size 0.007µ
Silica gel (e.g., Syloid 65)
average particle size 4.5µ

Other type powder compositions can also be used with the apparatus described herein. For
example, various powder particles which reflect electromagnetic radiation can be
dispensed as a chaff or the like from the contrail generator.

Obviously many modifications and variations of the present invention are possible in the
light of the above teachings. It is therefore to be understood that within the scope of
the appended claims the invention may be practiced otherwise than as specifically


Radio Communication Utilizing the Base of a Striated Barium Plasma
http://stinet.dtic.mil/cgi-bin/fulcrum_ ... base3DFT_U

A0 (This is hit 16 of 25.) A0

AD Number: ADA072167
Title: Radio Communication Utilizing the Base of a Striated Barium Plasma.
Descriptive Note: Topical rept. Apr-Jul 78,
Personal Authors: Fulks,G. J. ;Scott,L. D. ;Sowle,D. H. ;Wortman,W. R. ;
Report Date: JUL 1978
Pages: 43 PAGES20
Report Number: MRC-R-401-R
Contract Number: DNA001-78-C-0237
Project Number: S99QAXH TASKNUMBER: B053
Monitor Acronym: DNA,SBI
Monitor Series: 4670T,AD-E300 465
Identifiers: Avefria operations, Barium clouds, Cloud bases, Base
reflection, PE62704H, WU09
Abstract: In conjunction with the DNA barium releases, Avefria I and II, an
experiment was undertaken to determine if radio communication was possible
off the base of a striated plasma created by these barium releases. A
transmitting station was set up to broadcast a steady signal at two HF
frequencies toward the base of the barium striations and two receiving
stations listened for signal returns on the two frequencies. (The chosen
geometry prevented reflections off the sides of the barium cloud from
affecting the experiment). One station heard substantial returns while the
other heard nothing. Data from the first station provide an estimate of the
reflection cross sections for the base of the striated barium cloud. The
negative result from the second station arises partly from limited
sensitivity of equipment but the upper limit on cross section was less than
that seen from the first station. This suggests a directional character for
the signal reflected from the base of the cloud.
Source Code: 406548


barium reference in haarp patent
Eastlu nd
Patent Number: 4,686,605 Date of Patent: Aug. 11, 1987

Other proposals which have been advanced for altering existing
belts of trapped electrons and ions and/or establishing similar
artificial belts include injecting charged particles from a
satellite carrying a payload of radioactive beta-decay material
or alpha emitters; and injecting charged particles from a
satellite-borne electron accelerator. Still another approach is
described in U.S. Pat. No. 4,042,196 wherein a low energy ionized
gas, e.g., hydrogen, is released from a synchronous orbiting
satellite near the apex of a radiation belt which is
naturally-occurring in the earth's magnetosphere to produce a
substantial increase in energetic particle precipitation and,
under certain conditions, produce a limit in the number of
particles that can be stably trapped. This precipitation effect
arises from an enhancement of the whistler-mode and ion-cyclotron
mode interactions that result from the ionized gas or "cold
plasma" injection.

It has also been proposed to release large clouds of barium in
the magnetosphere so that photoionization will increase the cold
plasma density, thereby producing electron precipitation through
enhanced whistler-mode interaction.

However, in all of the above-mentioned approaches, the mechanisms
involved in triggering the change in the trapped particle
phenomena must be actually positioned=2 0within the affected zone,
e.g., the magnetosphere, before they can be actuated to effect
the desired change.



Barium is a chemical element. It has the symbol Ba, and atomic number 56. Barium is a
soft silvery metallic alkaline earth metal. It is never found in nature in its pure form
due to its reactivity with air. Its oxide is historically known as baryta but it reacts
with water and carbon dioxide and is not found as a mineral. The most common naturally
occurring minerals are the very insoluble barium sulfate, BaSO4 (barite), and barium
carbonate, BaCO3 (witherite). Benitoite is a rare gem containing barium.

* 1 Notable characteristics
* 2 Applications
* 3 History
* 4 Occurrence
* 5 Compounds
* 6 Isotopes
* 7 Precautions
* 8 References
* 9 External links

Notable characteristics

Barium is a metallic element that is chemically similar to calcium but more reactive.
This metal oxidizes very easily when exposed to air and is highly reactive with water or
alcohol, producing hydrogen gas. Burning in air or oxygen produces not just barium oxide
(BaO) but also the peroxide. Simple compounds of this heavy element are notable for their
high specific gravity. This is true of the most common barium-bearing mineral, its
sulfate barite BaSO4, also called 'heavy spar' due to the high density.


Barium has some medical and many industrial uses:

* Barium compounds, and especially barite (BaSO4), are extremely important to the
petroleum industry. Barite is used in drilling mud, a weighting agent in drilling new oil
* Barium sulfate is used as a radiocontrast agent for X-ray imaging of the digestive
system ("barium meals" and "barium enemas").
* Barium carbonate is a useful rat poison and can also be used in making bricks. Unlike
the sulfate, the carbonate dissolves in stomach acid, allowing it to be poisonous.
* An alloy with nickel is used in spark plug wire.
* Barium oxide is used in a coating for the electrodes of fluorescent lamps, which
facilitates the release of electrons.
* The metal is a "getter" in vacuum tubes, to remove the last traces of oxygen.
* Barium carbonate is used in glassmaking. Being a heavy element, barium increases the
refractive index and luster of the glass.
* Barite is used extensively in rubber production.
* Barium nitrate and chlorate give green colors in fireworks.
* Impure barium sulfide phosphoresces after exposure to the light.
* Lithopone, a pigment that contains barium sulfate and zinc sulfide, is a permanent
white that has good covering power, and does not darken in when exposed to sulfides.
* Barium peroxide can be used as a catalyst to start an aluminothermic reaction when
welding rail tracks together. It can also be used in green tracer ammunition.
* Barium titanate was proposed in 2007[2] to be used in next generation battery
technology for=2 0electric cars.
* Barium Fluoride is used in infrared applications.
* Barium is a key element in YBCO superconductors.


Barium (Greek barys, meaning "heavy") was first identified in 1774 by Carl Scheele and
extracted in 1808 by Sir Humphry Davy in England. The oxide was at first called barote,
by Guyton de Morveau, which was changed by Antoine Lavoisier to baryta, from which
"barium" was derived to describe the metal.


Because barium quickly becomes oxidized in air, it is difficult to obtain this metal in
its pure form. It is primarily found in and extracted from the mineral barite which is
crystallized barium sulfate. Because barite is so insoluble, it cannot be used directly
for the preparation of other barium compounds. Instead, the ore is heated with carbon to
reduce it to barium sulfide[1]

BaSO4 + 2C °˙ BaS + 2CO2

The barium sulfide is then hydrolyzed or reacted with acids to form other barium
compounds such as the chloride, nitrate, and carbonate.

Barium is commercially produced through the electrolysis of molten barium chloride
(BaCl2) Isolation (* follow):

(cathode) Ba2+* + 2e- °˙ Ba
(anode) Cl-* °˙ Å0Ü5Cl2 (g) + e-


The most important compounds are barium peroxide, barium chloride, sulfate, carbonate,
nitrate, and chlorate.


Main article: isotopes of barium

Naturally occurring barium is a mix of seven stable isotopes. There are twenty- two
isotopes known, but most of these are highly radioactive and have half-lives in the
several millisecond to several minute range. The only notable exceptions are 133Ba which
has a half-life of 10.51 years, and 137mBa (2.55 minutes).


All water or acid soluble barium compounds are extremely poisonous. At low doses, barium
acts as a muscle stimulant, while higher doses affect the nervous system, causing cardiac
irregularities, tremors, weakness, anxiety, dyspnea and paralysis. This may be due to its
ability to block potassium ion channels which are critical to the proper function of the
nervous system.

Barium sulfate can be taken orally because it is highly insoluble in water, and is
eliminated completely from the digestive tract. Unlike other heavy metals, barium does
not bioaccumulate.[2] However, inhaled dust containing barium compounds can accumulate in
the lungs, causing a benign condition called baritosis.

Oxidation occurs very easily and, to remain pure, barium should be kept under a
petroleum-based fluid (such as kerosene) or other suitable oxygen-free liquids that
exclude air.

Barium acetate could lead to death in high doses. Marie Robards poisoned her father with
the substance in Texas in 1993. She was tried and convicted in 1996.


1. Toxicological Profile for Barium and Barium Compounds. Agency for Toxic Substances and
Disease Registry, CDC. 2007. [1]
2. Toxicity Profiles, Ecological Risk Assessment | Region 5 Superfund | US EPA

Wikimedia Commons has media related to:
Look up barium in
Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

* WebElements.com ®C Barium
* Elementymology & Elements Multidict

Periodic Table[show]
H He
Li Be B C N O F Ne
Na Mg Al Si P S Cl Ar
K Ca Sc Ti V Cr Mn Fe Co Ni Cu Zn Ga Ge As Se Br Kr
Rb Sr Y Zr Nb Mo Tc Ru Rh Pd Ag Cd In Sn Sb Te I Xe
Cs Ba La Ce Pr Nd Pm Sm Eu Gd Tb Dy Ho Er Tm Yb Lu Hf Ta W Re Os Ir Pt Au Hg Tl Pb Bi Po
At Rn
Fr Ra Ac Th Pa U Np Pu Am Cm Bk Cf Es Fm Md No Lr Rf Db Sg Bh Hs Mt Ds Rg Uub Uut Uuq Uup
Uuh Uus Uuo

Alkali metals Alkaline earth metals Lanthanides Actinides Transition elements Other
metals Metalloids Other nonmetals Halogens Noble gases

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barium"
Categories: Chemical elements | Alkaline earth metals | Toxicology | Barium | Barium
compounds | Barium minerals


Chronic Barium Intoxication
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sites/entre ... optAbstrac
Chronic barium intoxication disrupts sulphated proteoglycan synthesis: a
hypothesis for the origins of multiple sclerosis.
Purdey M.
High Barn Farm, Elworthy, Taunton, Somerset TA43PX, UK. tsepurdey@aol.com
High level contamination by natural and industrial sources of the alkali
earth metal, barium (Ba) has been identified in the ecosystems/workplaces
that are associated with high incidence clustering of multiple sclerosis
(MS) and other neurodegenerative diseases such as the transmissible
spongiform encephalopathies (TSEs) and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS).
Analyses of ecosystems supporting the most renowned MS clusters in
Saskatchewan, Sardinia, Massachusetts, Colorado, Guam, NE Scotland
demonstrated consistently elevated levels of Ba in soils (mean: 1428 ppm)
and vegetation (mean: 74 ppm) in relation to mean levels of 345 and 19 ppm
recorded in MS-free regions adjoining. The high levels of Ba stemmed from
local quarrying for Ba ores and/or use of Ba in
paper/foundry/welding/textile/oil and gas well related industries, as well
as from the use of Ba as an atmospheric aerosol spray for
enhancing/refracting the signalling of radio/radar waves along military jet
flight paths, missile test ranges, etc. It is proposed that chronic
contamination of the biosystem with the reactive types of Ba salts can
initiate the pathogenesis of MS; due to the conjugation of Ba with free
sulphate, which subsequently deprives the endogenous sulphated proteoglycan
molecules (heparan sulfates) of their sulphate co partner, thereby
disrupting synthesis of S-proteoglycans and their crucial role in the
fibroblast growth factor (FGF) signalling which induces oligodendrocyte
progenitors to maintain the growth and structural integrity of the myelin
sheath. Loss of S-proteoglycan activity explains other key facets of MS
pathogenesis; such as the aggregation of platelets and the proliferation of
superoxide generated oxidative stress. Ba intoxications disturb the
sodium-potassium ion pump--another key feature of the MS profile. The
co-clustering of various neurodegenerative diseases in these Ba-contaminated
ecosystems suggests that the pathogenesis of all of these diseases could
pivot upon a common disruption of the sulphated proteoglycan-growth factor
mediated signalling systems. Individual genetics dictates which specific
disease emerges at the end of the day.
PMID: 15082100 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]


A Partial List Of Patents Pertaining to ENMOD

Thanks to Lorie Kramer the Seektress

1338343 - April 27, 1920 - Process And Apparatus For The Production of Intense Artificial
Clouds, Fogs, or Mists
1619183 - March 1, 1927 - Process of Producing Smoke Clouds From Moving Aircraft
1631753 - June 7, 1927 - Electric Heater - Referenced in 3990987
1665267 - April 10, 1928 - Process of Producing Artificial Fogs
1892132 - December 27, 1932 - Atomizing Attachment For Airplane Engine Exhausts
1928963 - October 3, 1933 - Electrical System And Method
1957075 - May 1, 1934 - Airplane Spray Equipment
2097581 - November 2, 1937 - Electric Stream Generator - Referenced in 3990987
2409201 - October 15, 1946 - Smoke Producing Mixture
2476171 - July 18, 1945 - Smoke Screen Generator
2480967 - September 6, 1949 - Aerial Discharge De vice
2550324 - April 24, 1951 - Process For Controlling Weather
2510867 - October 9, 1951 - Method of Crystal Formation and Precipitation
2582678 - June 15, 1952 - Material Disseminating Apparatus For Airplanes
2591988 - April 8, 1952 - Production of TiO2 Pigments - Referenced in 3899144
2614083 - October 14, 1952 - Metal Chloride Screening Smoke Mixture
2633455 - March 31, 1953 - Smoke Generator
2688069 - August 31, 1954 - Steam Generator - Referenced in 3990987
2721495 - October 25, 1955 - Method And Apparatus For Detecting Minute Crystal Forming
Particles Suspended in a Gaseous Atmosphere
2730402 - January 10, 1956 - Controllable Dispersal Device
2801322 - July 30, 1957 - Decomposition Chamber for Monopropellant Fuel - Referenced in
2881335 - April 7, 1959 - Generation of Electrical Fields
2908442 - October 13, 1959 - Method For Dispersing Natural Atmospheric Fogs And Clouds
2986360 - May 30, 1962 - Aerial Insecticide Dusting Device
2963975 - December 13, 1960 - Cloud Seeding Carbon Dioxide Bullet
3126155 - March 24, 1964 - Silver Iodide Cloud Seeding Generator - Referenced in 3990987
3127107 - March 31, 1964 - Generation of Ice-Nucleating Crystals
3131131 - April 28, 1964 - Electrostatic Mixing in Microbial Conversions
3174150 - March 16, 1965 - Self-Focusing Antenna System
3234357 - February 8, 1966 - Electrically Heated Smoke Producing Device
3274035 - September 20, 1966 - Metallic Composition For Production of Hydroscopic Smoke
3300721 - Janua ry 24, 1967 - Means For Communication Through a Layer of Ionized Gases
3313487 - April 11, 1967 - Cloud Seeding Apparatus
3338476 - August 29, 1967 - Heating Device For Use With Aerosol Containers - Referenced
in 3990987
3410489 - November 12, 1968 - Automatically Adjustable Airfoil Spray System With Pump
3429507 - February 25, 1969 - Rainmaker
3432208 - November 7, 1967 - Fluidized Particle Dispenser
3441214 - April 29, 1969 - Method And Apparatus For Seeding Clouds
3445844 - May 20, 1969 - Trapped Electromagnetic Radiation Communications System
3456880 - July 22, 1969 - Method Of Producing Precipitation From The Atmosphere
3518670 June 30, 1970 - Artificial Ion Cloud
3534906 - October 20, 1970 - Control of Atmospheric Particles
3545677 - December 8, 1970 - Method of Cloud Seeding
3564253 - February 16, 1971 - System And Method For Irradiation Of Planet Surface Areas
3587966 - June 28, 1971 - Freezing Nucleation
3601312 - August 24, 1971 - Methods of Increasing The Likelihood oF Precipatation By The
Artificial Introduction Of Sea Water Vapor Into The Atmosphere Winward Of An Air Lift
3608810 - September 28, 1971 - Methods of Treating Atmospheric Conditions
3608820 - September 20, 1971 - Treatment of Atmospheric Conditions by Intermittent
Dispensing of Materials Therein
3613992 - October 19, 1971 - Weather Modification Method
3630950 - December 28, 1971 - Combustible Compositions For Generating Aerosols,
Particularly Suitable For Cloud Modification And Weathe r Control And Aerosolization
USRE29142 - This patent is a reissue of patent US3630950 - Combustible compositions for
generating aerosols, particularly suitable for cloud modification and weather control and
aerosolization process
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Below are the first 50 results of a random patent search utilizing the keywords WIRELESS

1 6,999,795 System and method utilizing dynamic beam forming for wireless communication
2 6,999,780 Method and system for determining the altitude of a mobile wireless device
3 6,999,724 Slowing the observed rate of channel fluctuations in a multiple antenna system
4 6,999,044 Reflector antenna system including a phased array antenna operable in
multiple modes and related methods
5 6,999,041 Dual frequency antennas and associated down-conversion method
6 6,999,040 Transverse device array phase shifter circuit techniques and antennas
7 6,999,036 Mobile antenna system for satellite communications
8 6,998,937 Controlling a phase delay line by adding and removing a fluidic dielectric
9 6,998,843 RF coil and magnetic resonance imaging apparatus
10 6,997,934 Atherectomy catheter with aligned imager
11 6,997,923 Method and apparatus for EMR treatment
12 6,997,876 Ultrasound clutter filtering with iterative high pass filter selection
13 6,997,863 Thermotherapy via targeted delivery of nanoscale magnetic particles
14 6,997,555 Method for determining vision defects and for collecting data fo r
correcting vision defects of the eye by interaction of a patient with an examiner and
apparatus therefor
15 6,996,480 Structural health monitoring system utilizing guided lamb waves embedded
ultrasonic structural radar
16 6,996,372 Mobility management-radio resource layer interface system and method for
handling dark beam scenarios
17 6,995,884 Fluorinated crosslinked electro-optic materials and electro-optic devices
18 6,995,728 Dual ridge horn antenna
19 6,995,726 Split waveguide phased array antenna with integrated bias assembly
20 6,995,712 Antenna element
21 6,995,705 System and method for doppler track correlation for debris tracking
22 6,995,561 Multiple channel, microstrip transceiver volume array for magnetic resonance
23 6,995,560 Chemical species suppression for MRI imaging using spiral trajectories with
off-resonance correction
24 6,995,559 Method and system for optimized pre-saturation in MR with corrected
transmitter frequency of pre-pulses
25 6,995,557 High resolution inductive sensor arrays for material and defect
characterization of welds
26 6,993,898 Microwave heat-exchange thruster and method of operating the same
27 6,993,394 System method and apparatus for localized heating of tissue
28 6,993,361 System and method utilizing dynamic beam forming for wireless communication
29 6,993,315 Super-regenerative microwave detector
30 6,993,064 Multi-user receiving method and receiver
31 6,992,639 Hybrid-mode horn antenna with selective gain
32 6,992,63820High gain, steerable multiple beam antenna system
33 6,992,632 Low profile polarization-diverse herringbone phased array
34 6,992,621 Wireless communication and beam forming with passive beamformers
35 6,992,539 Method and apparatus of obtaining balanced phase shift
36 6,992,321 Structure and method for fabricating semiconductor structures and devices
utilizing piezoelectric materials
37 6,991,917 Spatially directed ejection of cells from a carrier fluid
38 6,990,360 Pattern detection using the Bragg Effect at RF frequencies
39 6,990,338 Mobile wireless local area network and related methods
40 6,990,314 Multi-node point-to-point satellite communication system employing multiple
geo satellites
41 6,990,223 Adaptive data differentiation and selection from multi-coil receiver to
reduce artifacts in reconstruction
42 6,989,991 Thermal management system and method for electronic equipment mounted on
43 6,989,799 Antenna assembly including a dual flow rotating union
44 6,989,797 Adaptive antenna for use in wireless communication systems
45 6,989,795 Line-replaceable transmit/receive unit for multi-band active arrays
46 6,989,791 Antenna-integrated printed wiring board assembly for a phased array antenna
47 6,989,787 Antenna system for satellite communication and method for tracking satellite
signal using the same
48 6,989,673 Method and apparatus to reduce RF power deposition during MR data acquisition
49 6,988,411 Fluid parameter measurement for industrial sensing applications using
acoustic pressures
50 6,988,026 Wireless and powerless sensor and interrogator
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