Under the Pretext of Fighting Global Warming, Bill Gates & Monsanto to Monopolize Food Production Using Chemtrails as Herbicidal Warfare:
The Plan to Dump 20 Megatons of Sulfuric Acid Into the Atmosphere From Custom-Designed Drone Airships To Benefit Monsanto's 'Climate Stress' Seed Patents
Efficient formation of stratospheric aerosol for climate engineering by emission of condensible vapor from aircraft (David Keith, et. al.)
GEOPHYSICAL RESEARCH LETTERS, VOL. 37, L18805, 5 PP., 2010
Here we describe an alternate method in which aerosol is formed rapidly in the plume following injection of H2SO4, a condensable vapor, from an aircraft. This method gives better control of particle size and can produce larger radiative forcing with lower sulfur loadings than SO2 injection. Relative to SO2 injection, it may reduce some of the adverse effects of geoengineering such as radiative heating of the lower stratosphere.
Geoengineering: Research into the possibility of engineering a better climate is progressing at an impressive rate—and meeting strong opposition
David Keith, of the University of Calgary, and his colleagues recently came up with a way of keeping the particles small: use sulphuric acid rather than sulphur dioxide. Released as a vapour at high altitude it should produce a screen of properly sized particles, even in a sky that is already hazed. And the fleet of aircraft needed to keep that screen in being turns out to be surprisingly small. A study that Dr Keith commissioned from Aurora Flight Sciences, a Virginia-based company that makes high-altitude drones, concludes that it could be done by an operation smaller than an airline like Jet Blue, operating from a few bases around the world.
That airline would, however, do best with a fleet of newly designed aircraft. The most straightforward option, according to the report, would be to develop a vehicle capable of flying at altitudes of 20-25km (about 65,000-80,000 feet), distributing ten tonnes of acid a flight. ... About 80 such planes would allow the delivery to the stratosphere of a million tonnes of acid every year at a cost of one or two billion dollars over an operational life of 20 years.
Sulfuric acid deposition from stratospheric geoengineering with sulfate aerosols
JOURNAL OF GEOPHYSICAL RESEARCH, VOL. 114, D14109, 7 PP., 2009.
When sulfur dioxide is injected into the tropical or Arctic stratosphere, the main additional surface deposition of sulfate occurs in midlatitude bands, because of strong cross-tropopause flux in the jet stream regions. We used critical load studies to determine the effects of this increase in sulfate deposition on terrestrial ecosystems by assuming the upper limit of hydration of all sulfate aerosols into sulfuric acid.
A Test for Geoengineering?
Science 29 January 2010: Vol. 327 no. 5965 pp. 530-531
Scientific and political interest in the possibility of geoengineering the climate is rising. ... We argue that geoengineering cannot be tested without full-scale implementation. The initial production of aerosol droplets can be tested on a small scale, but how they will grow in size (which determines the injection rate needed to produce a particular cooling) can only be tested by injection into an existing aerosol cloud, which cannot be confined to one location.
"Furthermore, weather and climate variability preclude observation of the climate response without a large, decade-long forcing. ***Such full-scale implementation could disrupt food production on a large scale.***"
Could an artificial volcano cool the planet by dimming the sun?
First major study of practicality of planetary-scale solar radiation management concludes it is a potentially cost-effective option
The authors, US aerospace company Aurora Flight Sciences, consider the challenge of lifting and releasing 1-5m tonnes a year of sulphur dioxide to altitudes approaching 100,000ft. This would create sulphate particles in the thin air and provide a partial shade to the sun's rays, potentially reducing temperatures 1-2C.
The study... was managed by the leading geoenegineering Harvard University scientist David Keith, one of two administrators of Bill Gates's Fund for Innovative Climate and Energy Research (Ficer) which contributed $100,000 to the study.
By far the most effective way to lift the sulphur, the study concludes, would be to adapt, or to build, a fleet of Boeing 747s aircraft. About 14 of these planes working round the clock from bases on or near the equator, might cost about $8bn a year.