High Clouds


High Clouds

November 4, 2004 1847Z/11:47am Looking South

There isn’t a thing that is natural about the development
of this ‘cirrus like’ cloud, there are far too many unusual
bends and breaks. All high clouds in this day and age show
some sort of a scalar signature. Remember that the atmosphere
acts, or should act, like a fluid.  So many shapes present
in this day and age just aren’t possible under a fully natural

A beautiful lattice of developing square cirrus
clouds, with a warm/negative ion or a just a clear spot in
the middle. Which is Negative pulse/charge of scalar energy
the edge of the cube/square is seen in the upper right.
The burst point.

This shape is a far cry from the ‘Mares Tail’ that used to be the common description of a cirrus cloud.

It looks something more akin to a theater mask!

Notice the grid developing within the top of the condensation platform of ice crystals…  The ice falling out of the ‘top’ of the gridded cloud.

Ice crystals then ‘catch the electrical drift’ off to the left as the gridded tops of the clouds move rapidly along.  I am looking SW shooting this picture.

One can almost see a bubble of clear with the clouds forming at the top and towards the bottom. Faint glowing clouds reaching down either side-the left being easier to see–that looks as if it could be large cube.

16 July 2004 1738Z
These ionic/HAARP energy bursts are being hunted down with the contrail flights.

Aircraft are responsible in revealing the radial energy grid on this Idaho summer morning. Stunningly beautiful in its own way…

This cloud is here only by the power of scalar, late in the day with the sun off to the right.
Summer 2004

A short time later…

The tops of these clouds are formed electrically, attracting water vapor that condenses into a shower or ice crystals. A dense high overcast is possible out of this methodology.

The above cloud process quickly advances in just a short period of time.  Can the global reduction of solar input by just 2-4%, with all of these high clouds, change our climate that much?  Or would the clouds lingering through the nighttime
leave us with a net increase in the energy budget?  Common rules of meteorology would would argue for the latter being the case.
Update 2010: Looks as if added warming by cloud cover was the plan all along in the wake of the recent (and continuing) Climategate revelations.

High clouds soon become mid-level clouds, adding to the cloud cover of the day. Is this good or bad?

Time will tell.

First posted November 2004  -Scott