NOT QUITE DEBUNKED, after all
NOTE: Evidence for debunking was taken from Lufthansa Airbus documents found at untrustworthy “METABUNK” website. The documents are therefore, vulnerable to alteration by photoshop. This is the position of LOOK-UP.ORG.UK who remain skeptical about efforts to use the available Airbus document to “prove” the pylon nozzles are dedicated to drain fluids from the wing areas.
The fact that Airbus refuses to answer probing questions gives us pause to use the “Debunk” label on this story. See more Airbus A320 family dispersal systems
Above: Page 133 from the Airbus manual depicts three drain tubes fitted to the pylon (Complete Manual)
Above: Page 129 from Airbus manual depicts engine drain tube
Why would an oil drain tube be installed uphill from the source of the leak?
The answer apparently lies in the confusion between two different sources of drain tubes – some located on the pylon and others below the engine.
The pylon drain tubes are intended to drain jet fuel and hydraulic fluid leaks emanating from within the wing structure/profile and which may discharge into and down the pylon structure, whereas turbofan engine tubes – located at the bottom of the engine housing – release engine oils and possible fuel leaks supplied to the engine.
When you ask Airbus engineer if there are engine drain tubes on the pylon, he/she will correctly say “no”.
This video from Tanker enemy looks persuasive but it’s most likely an error unless you can show evidence that Metabunk trolls photoshopped the Airbus manual.
Smoking Gun in Plain Sight
Aerosols in Turbofan Exhaust Consistent with Bypass Duct Injection
The image above suggests the aerosols are deployed inside the bypass duct of the high-bypass turbofan where it does no damage to the engine and remains out of sight and out of camera view. When the engine is removed for maintenance, the bypass duct remains behind for maintenance on a separate schedule providing opportunity for installing aerosol plumbing.
Dane Wigington at GeoengineeringWatch provides what he thinks is evidence of chemtrail nozzles mounted on the pylon in a letter from Airbus in response to a “Mr. Simpson’s” inquiry where Airbus asserts the engine drains are located at the lower part of the engine cover (nacelle).
If you take this answer to mean that any tubes located on the pylon are likely to be spraying chemtrails, you could be wrong.
Dane seemed assured there were no engine drains on the pylon but that didn’t necessarily mean the aircraft left the factory without “any pipes in the pylon.”
Suspected chemtrail containers.
There is a host of disinformation online that has been produced since we started to publish these images. Rather than waste time trying to counter them, we spoke directly to Airbus. They confirmed in an email to us in August 2014 that Airbus A320 Family aircraft DO NOT leave the factory with any pipes in the pylon.
Below is a communication from Airbus Communications to a Mr. Simpson in response to a question about “pylon drain tubes”.
From: — name removed —
Sent: 26 August 2014 13:07
Subject: A320 Pylon Drains
Dear Mr Simpson – in response to your recent query on pylon drain pipes please see below the following information.
” Specification and design of our aircraft comply with certification requirements and safety practices to ensure that any potential draining need, linked or not to failure cases, will be adequately performed. As such, Airbus A320 family aircraft have a fuel drain mast fitted as standard in the lower parts of the nacelle (and none for the pylons). It is an airworthiness requirement that any fuel leak must not pool within the aircraft structure to create a fire risk, must be drained away from the aircraft structure, and must be able to be visibly identified during the preflight safety walk-around checks. The nacelle fuel drain mast only serves to identify the very rare occasion of a failure where a fuel leak has occurred and, in the case of such detected failure, then the aircraft would be repaired before its next flight. The mast has no spraying capability, and is only used to drain aviation fuel, in the very rare case of a fuel leak.”
— name removed —
The Geoengineering watch article is located here. (Continue)