Saturday, April 27, 2013

Engineering weather

The assertion scalar electromagnetic technology can be used to modify weather begins with inventor Nikola Tesla and continues to now. Tom Bearden discusses it: part one of three.

That doesn't come as the best news for weather forecasters in Oklahoma county, as difficult as anywhere in the world to predict without someone fiddling with it. You can be sure computer modeling doesn't allow for tampering by scalar interferometry.

Bearden says North America's weather hasn't been natural since 1976, but in other articles and videos he mentions experiments in the 1960s, 1967 and 1969 in particular. In 1967, it was so warm and dry in the spring, by the first week of June the grass had gone dormant and leaves were falling from the trees. Gee, I never saw that happen. In 1969, we got nine inches of snow in April, which was more than unusual, it was downright unnatural.

In September and October, temperatures were more than below normal, they were often 20-40 degrees below normal. Between September 7 and 22, we watched a low pressure center move east, west, north, south and back north, dumping rain on Oklahoma county almost daily. I've never seen a pressure center move around like that, even in previous years when extraordinary weather was attributed to El Niño.

Bearden says the technology isn't a fix for climate change, and that generally is used to pulse or nudge the jet stream north or south, or bend it. He says the technology's presence is manifest in other ways, like linear cloud formations, radials or starbursts. He has cloud pictures and radar anomalies, and there are some interesting weather radar pictures here. Bearden claims the Soviets moved the jet stream south in 1986, contributing to the failure of the shuttle Challenger. Edmond got nine or ten inches of snow that winter. It hasn't happened since.

You can see other interesting cloud pictures in this video, and here is a video of a donut cloud over Moscow.

You can expect more crazy weather. Bearden expresses concern that unregulated directed energy experiments and other sources, such as digital television transmission, create unrecognized pulsing of the Dirac Sea, causing molecular bonds in solid matter to fall apart, resulting in problems unknown, but one of which may be metal fatigue in aircraft. You can understand why declassification of this technology is so important. Send Washington many short letters asking them to do that. Forecasters, your lives will be easier if you realize scalar interferometry has more impact on weather than sunspots, CO2 emissions or El Niño—and that impact can be very unpredictable.

Update: Please read part two for more.