How many billions of tons of black carbon and chemtrails would it take to cause a global ice melt?
Chemtrails and the global deployment of atmospheric aerosols for any reason has a significant effect on changing the climate. In fact, new studies have implicated black carbon aerosols as responsible for much of the arctic ice melts.
Glaciologist, Jason Box finds that the increase in wildfires is releasing record amounts of carbon black (soot) that ends up on arctic ice to absorb heat and accelerate arctic ice melts. (Source)
Opinion: It’s not a huge leap to consider that the microphysics of chemtrail aerosols are responsible for suppressing rainfall thus driving the drought that causes wildfires and black carbon aerosols to migrate to melt polar ice. This can result in a loss of ice sheets even without an increase in GHG’s or global temperatures. Of course there is a tipping point at which the loss of sea ice eventually elevates ocean temperatures due to loss of reflective surface area. This could go a long way to explain how sea ice melts are taking place due to “dark ice” in regions where the temperature remains largely unchanged from historical records.
A 1973 study authored by by William M. Gray Department of Atmospheric Science Colorado State University Fort Collins, Colorado , proposed using aircraft to deploy nano-particulates of carbon black in hurricane modification experiments. ( Source )
Department of Homeland Security Final Report PDF - Hurricane Aerosol and Microphysics Program (HAMP): Improving Hurricane Forecasts by Evaluating the Effects of Aerosols on Hurricane Intensity. This report presents the research and analysis conducted under Contract Number: HSHQDC-09-C-00064.
- ” Because the recent statistical studies by Clavner, an MS student under the supervision of Rosenfeld, suggest that black carbon aerosols intensify hurricanes…” / ” … we also plan to investigate how black carbon aerosols introduced at low levels in a hurricane environment can impact TC intensity.
- “An initial quantification of the impact of aerosols on hurricane maximum wind speed was obtained by comparing the observed intensities of TCs with their predicted intensities using some of the operational models that do not account for the aerosols. In polluted situations, the observed TC intensities tended to be less than predicted by the models, indicating a negative effect of pollution aerosols on TC intensity. This quantification also indicates a somewhat surprising result that strongly absorbing aerosols such as black carbon might have invigoration effects on TCs.” (Page. 11)
The DHS is explicit in their plan to experiment with the “invigorating” effects of black carbon to intensify hurricanes. We have to wonder how DHS already knows where to spray black carbon in order to turn a thunderstorm into a hurricane to weaponize the weather. Historical satellite images of past hurricanes reveal massive chemtrail dumps to modify these storms. If aerosol dumps over Katrina were designed to weaken the storm, why did aircraft continue to spray chemtrails as Katrina increased in strength? All the evidence suggests chemtrails were deliberately sprayed to turn Katrina into a deadly category 4 hurricane as it hit New Orleans.
The 1973 report from Dr. William Gray makes it possible that chemtrails and black carbon aerosols have been covertly deployed in the atmosphere for decades.
Ominous Consequences of Chemtrails on Agriculture
Climate Impacts on Agriculture: A Challenge to Complacency? Frank Ackerman and Elizabeth A. Stanton February 2013 PDF
Recent research paints an ominous picture of climate impacts on agriculture, in contrast to the relative optimism of research from the 1990s. Continued use of the earlier research findings, in economic models and policy analyses, contributes to an unwarranted complacency about the urgency of climate policy. Earlier research concluded that the initial stages of climate change would bring net benefits to global agriculture, thanks to carbon fertilization and longer growing seasons in high-latitude regions. This conclusion has been challenged in at least three respects. First, newer experimental studies have sharply reduced older estimates of carbon fertilization effects. Second, the effect of temperature on many crops has been found to involve thresholds, above which yields rapidly decline; the number of hours above the threshold is typically more important than the average temperature. Third, climate change will bring significant changes in precipitation; in a number of important areas, decreases in precipitation may cause declines in agricultural production. Simple, aggregated economic analyses of climate change have often omitted these crucial effects of precipitation. Adaptation to warmer and often drier conditions is necessary but not sufficient for agriculture. Within a few decades, business-as-usual climate change would reach levels at which adaptation is no longer possible. Emission reduction and climate stabilization are essential to any long-run solution for global agriculture.