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This"Bored chemist, I think you're extremely intelligent but unfortunately you need to understand why this battle do concern your attitude regarding chemtrails." doesn't make sense.
AnywayYou have posted pictures and then claimed that they are chemtrails.But you have never posted any evidence that they are made from anything but water have you?So you have not shown that they are anything other than contrails.So you have not posted evidence of chemtrails.It's not me being confrontational. I'm just asking you to back up your claim withe evidence.You are refusing or failing to do so, then calling me a liar.You have not posted any evidence of chemtrails.
Then why say that contrails could not persist for more than minutes? They are the same phenomenon, just caused by a different stimulus...
Don't forget the basics. It's called "climate engineering" for a reason. Chemtrails are persistent and visible while contrails are not persistent or visible. The persistence of chemtrails is probably due to partial oxidation of aluminium oxides. Chemtrails will persist for several minutes independently of the weather.See: ...sorry, you cannot view external links. To see them, please
REGISTER or LOGINfor hints on the use of aluminium oxide nanofibers as substrate for BHA catalysts of methane.
The clumping behavior of a powder arises because of the molecular Van der Waals force that causes individual grains to cling to one another. Actually, this force is present not just in powders, but in sand and gravel, too. However, in such coarse granular materials the weight and the inertia of the individual grains are much larger than the very weak Van der Waals forces, and therefore the tiny clinging between grains does not have a dominant effect on the bulk behavior of the material. Only when the grains are very small and lightweight does the Van der Waals force become predominant, causing the material to clump like a powder.
Climatologists typically use another set of labels that speak to the chemical composition. Key aerosol groups include sulfates, organic carbon, black carbon, nitrates, mineral dust, and sea salt. In practice, many of these terms are imperfect, as aerosols often clump together to form complex mixtures. Itís common, for example, for particles of black carbon from soot or smoke to mix with nitrates and sulfates, or to coat the surfaces of dust, creating hybrid particles.
...There's no way humidity or temperature could produces this mecanical effect. ...All you can prove is that you have very little knowledge on the chemistry of aerosols.