1958 Documents Link Chem Trails to Trimethylaluminum in Jet Fuel
Trimethylaluminum mixed with JP-4 Jet fuel will produce a persistent contrail even as the engine is running while mounted to the floor. (photo is an artistic concept)
Since 1958 many new chemicals have been added to all types of jet fuel. Some of them remain classified in the interests of for “national security” (of course). No doubt that in the 1990’s new tank designs and fuel additives allowed TMA to be added to jet aviation fuels with far less risk than implied in the Lewis Flight Propulsion Labs report
As an additive to aviation fuel, trimethylaluminum (TMA) is easily capable of producing long white trails of aluminum oxide aerosols – aka Chemtrails
The video provides an important analysis of Geoengineer, David Kieth’s comments concerning the preferred use of “alumina” as the compound most effectively sprayed by jet aircraft in order to mitigate global warming.
The term “alumina” refers to aluminum oxide – the most dangerous form of the heavy metal to human and plant life.
It’s important to make the distinction that drinking soda from a lined aluminum can is nowhere near the infinitely higher health risk of breathing, inhaling or otherwise ingesting aluminum oxide suspended in the atmosphere as it falls from a sky full of aluminized jet aircraft aerosols.
We attempt to explain the physics of how jet fuel can be formulated to actually contain aluminum in the form of trimethylaluminum in order to spray aluminum oxide aerosols that originate directly from additives already in the jet fuel.
This could explain how aerosol spraying is achieved without the wide use of special “black ops” airports where tons of aluminum compounds are covertly loaded aboard “chemtrail” aircraft. Instead, the military and their contractors simply fill the aircraft tanks from a fuel source available at the many military, civilian and even private airports located around the world. Although aviation fuel laced with TMA is not conventional JP-4 fuel, the installation of numerous TMA fuel sources can be easily standardized at airport locations worldwide. Here’s why:
In 2010, Geoengineer, David Keith contracted Aurora Flight Sciences (AFS) to perform a cost analysis for Geoengineering based on the TMA spray model. AFS determined that the Boeing 747 would be the most efficient aircraft since about half of the world’s cargo is currently transported by 747.
The melting point of Aluminum is 660 deg C. while the combustion chamber in a 747 engine is over 1,800 deg C. This combination would cause any aluminum in the fuel supply to vaporize on combustion and for a while longer as it exits the engine exhaust as thrust. The vaporized aluminum remains transparent and is not immediately visible as a telltale white streak due to the unavailability of oxygen to allow the aluminum vapor to transform into its final stage as aluminum oxide. Observers are understandably confused when the temporary “invisibility” of the actual chemtrail mimics the appearance of a normal contrail. Then, when the aluminum oxide trail finally turns white and continues for miles, the numerous agents of disinformation can easily claim that the trails are no more than “persistent contrails”.
With a record one (1) million top secret clearances attached to military programs in 2011 the opportunity for the public to fall victim to “scientific disinformation” in mainstream media is has increased. Since security clearances act like a gag order to honest and qualified experts, the disinformants have more free reign than ever to cajole the public by claiming that a whole sky full of tic-tac-toe aerosols is nothing more than a bunch of “persistent contrails”.
In order to avoid spraying chemtrails on landing, takeoff and low altitude, a second fuel tank could easily be installed in the cargo area. The calculated size of the second tank barely compromises the ability of a 747 aircraft in its mission transport cargo.
WHAT IS TRIMETHYLALUMINUM?
Trimethylaluminium is the chemical compound with the formula Al2(CH3)6, abbreviated as Al2Me6, (AlMe3)2 or the abbreviation TMA. This pyrophoric, colorless liquid is an industrially important organoaluminium compound. It evolves white smoke (aluminum oxides) when the vapor is released into the air.
- TMA is a colorless liquid which is pyrophoric (capable of igniting spontaneously in air )
- TMA is a combination of hydrocarbons that closely resembles gasoline.
- TMA has used in weather sounding rockets where the white smoke provides a “tracer” for scientists to determine wind directions it various altitudes above ground level.
- TMA Decomposes into Carbon Dioxide, Carbon Monoxide andAluminum Oxide dust (nanoparticles)
Clues to TMA involvement in other observed atmospheric phenomena associated with geoengineering aerosols.
If TMA has been determined to be the basic geoengineering compound of choice, its deployment into the atmosphere may not be necessarily confined to aerosols generated by the thrust of jet engines. Indeed, an alternative deployment of artificial clouds has been observed with increased frequency in recent years. These “new” artificial clouds appear amorphous, without trails and look more like “cotton candy” . Even while the pattern of deployment documented by satellite imagery suggests aircraft are involved, the aerosols appear to be “dumped” into the atmosphere rather than sprayed.
These covert (undisclosed) “dumps” suggest that certain batches of aluminum have been modified at the request of agencies seeking to carry out unrelated, “top secret”, biological, chemical, communication and even weaponization experiments in the atmosphere – adding to the government’s need to continue a covert policy of “non-disclosure” of the basic geoengineering program that has become so obvious in the skies and now, rainwater tests.
Chemtrails With “Thumbprints” that appear to be under the influence of an electromagnetic field and TMA as an Electric Semiconductor.
TMA is also used in semiconductor fabrication to grow thin film, high-k dielectrics such as Al2O3 via the processes of Chemical Vapor Deposition or Atomic Layer Deposition.
Semiconductor grade TMA CLICK HERE >>>CHHEM2015 TMAL SSG (TRIMETHYLALUMINUM) INFO
TMA is the preferred metalorganic source for metalorganic vapor phase epitaxy (MOVPE) of aluminium-containing compound semiconductors, such as AlAs, AlN, AlP, AlSb, AlGaAs, AlInGaAs, AlInGaP, AlGaN, AlInGaN, AlInGaNP etc. Criteria for TMA quality focus on (a) elemental impurities, (b) oxygenated and organic impurities.
A compound semiconductor is a semiconductor compound composed of elements from two or more different groups of the periodic table . These semiconductors typically form in groups 13-16 (old groups III-VI), for example of elements from group 13 (old group III, Boron, Aluminium, Gallium, Indium) and from group 15 (old group V, Nitrogen, Phosphorus, Arsenic, Antimony, Bismuth). The range of possible formulae is quite broad because these elements can form binary (two elements, e.g. Gallium(III) arsenide (GaAs)), ternary (three elements, e.g. Indium gallium arsenide (InGaAs)) and quaternary (four elements, e.g. Aluminium gallium indium phosphide(AlInGaP)) alloys
Aersols “modulated” by semiconductor grade TMA reacting to powerful electromagnetic source.
Chemtrails that Form “Cobwebs“ or long-chain Network Polymer String.
A polymer is a large molecule (macromolecule) composed of repeating structural units. These subunits are typically connected by covalent chemical bonds. Although the term polymer is sometimes taken to refer to plastics, it actually encompasses a large class comprising both natural and synthetic materials with a wide variety of properties.
Conformal organic-inorganic hybrid network polymer thin films by molecular layer deposition using trimethylaluminum and glycidol. — Abstract
Growing interest in nanoscale organic-inorganic hybrid network polymer materials is driving exploration of new bulk and thin film synthesis reaction mechanisms. Molecular layer deposition (MLD) is a vapor-phase deposition process, based on atomic layer deposition (ALD) which proceeds by exposing a surface to an alternating sequence of two or more reactant species, where each surface half-reaction goes to completion before the next reactant exposure.
This work describes film growth using trimethyl aluminum and heterobifunctional glycidol at moderate temperatures (90-150 °C), producing a relatively stable organic-inorganic network polymer of the form (-Al-O-(C(4)H(8))-O-)(n). Film growth rate and in situ reaction analysis indicate that film growth does not initially follow a steady-state rate but increases rapidly during early film growth.
The mechanism is consistent with subsurface species transport and trapping, previously documented during MLD and ALD on polymers. A water exposure step after the TMA produces a more linear growth rate, likely by blocking TMA subsurface diffusion.
Uniform and conformal films are formed on complex nonplanar substrates. Upon postdeposition annealing, films transform into microporous metal oxides with ∼5 Å pore size and surface area as high as ∼327 m(2)/g, and the resulting structures duplicate the shape of the original substrate. These hybrid films and porous materials could find uses in several research fields including gas separations and diffusion barriers, biomedical scaffolds, high surface area coatings, and others.FIFTY YEARS OF CHEMTRAILS