It's an aerodynamic contrail (from the wing surface pressure change, not the engine exhaust). See:
This photo was recently used to say it is undeniable proof of chemtrails, I didn't find a comparable image using image search. Can anyone explain what is going on? It almost looks photoshopped. I also remember one recently but I couldn't find it again that I thought was a closer up photo with something coming out besides the exhaust, maybe these are examples of a fuel dump?
Didn't last long, Trailblazer. The link you provided us is already defunct."CA Chemtrails" is a serial offender for stealing and misrepresenting images.
Here is a response from the owner of one such image. How long do you reckon it will last?
View attachment 9114
(Incidentally, note how you can see, if you look through the windows, that the plane is on the ground at a busy air show! Hardly top secret stuff... )
Yes, that's another aerodynamic contrail. They come from most of the wing surface when you see them at cruise altitude, or just from the wingtips, or the end of the flaps, when landing.Thanks Mick, the second image could be the same? When you try to reverse search strange aircraft images most of the results are from chemtrail sites.
These nozzles (when installed....not all airliners have this capability) are generally located well outboard, near the wingtips.Fuel dumps come from a single spot on each wing.
Yes. Commercial airliners, the most commonly-seen airplane were the focus. (They also are mistakenly accused...by some small groups of people.... of "spraying" any number of things when in fact, what are seen are merely contrails).Usually, but not always:
Wow I had no idea those dumped from there!Usually, but not always:
This is a Navy E-6B Mercury (TACAMO), dumping fuel from its mid-wing vents.
As I've come to learn, the B757 (no longer in production) did have an "option" for the customer who bought it.....for fuel jettison.Wide-body aircraft, not including the A330 (on which it is a customer option)
Interesting! I had no idea they were an option.As I've come to learn, the B757 (no longer in production) did have an "option" for the customer who bought it.....for fuel jettison.
NONE at my airline, however. ( It just wasn't worth the added cost, to the "List Price"... ).
An O/W ("overweight") landing, when the situation arose, was considered "cheaper" in the long-term.
I made ONE O/W landing, in my career....on the B757, due to a precautionary engine shut-down shortly (about fifteen minutes} after take-off. It is really a simple procedure for Maintenance to check the data (the QAR, or Quick Access Recorder) and then comply with the list of inspection protocols that are required, in order to re-certify the airplane. (Of course, they ALSO had to fix the Bleed Air problem too!!).
There are various MGTOW limits for the B757. 240,000 for our -200s, and 255,000 for our -300s...(so the 757-300 was a "heavy" when using the call-sign). BUT, ATC now uses a standard sequence spacing for all 757s, for wake turbulence reasons. (For all B757s, regardless of type).Obviously you are the expert on the 757 here since I'm just a flight instructor who is about to apply to be a freight dog (!), but I know that the 757-200ERs that American and others have have a 255,000lb max takeoff weight while the early models (Northwest Airlines, etc.) have a really low MTOW something like 220,000 (or maybe I have a bad memory and it's 240,000)!
NOTHING wrong with that!!! Just do it! ( I was young once, too.... LOL!!! )...who is about to apply to be a freight dog (!)....
Pretty certain it's that G-1 owned by Battelle.
Yes indeed. See response from Battelle here:Pretty certain it's that G-1 owned by Battelle.
Well....yeah! Seriously? Are the 'chem'trail promotion sites getting this lazy?It is actually a refueling panel from a 737. It is where the fuel is loaded onto the aircraft.
I rarely put on fuel since if we are at home station, maintenance has done it, or we have 2 flying crew chiefs that take care of it along with minor maintenance when we are on the road. I am qualified to do it, and will do it from time to time for proficiency. Since we have 6 tanks it it similar, you simply dial in the desired amount and the automatic system handles the rest if you are refueling off the right wing port. This site probably knows it is a fueling panel, and used it anyhow.Well....yeah! Seriously? Are the 'chem'trail promotion sites getting this lazy?
I mean....EVERY pilot and even the people who fuel the airplanes knows about this panel, near the wing leading edge (usually, on the right side of the airplane.....since it is commonplace to board on the left side).
BTW....at the fueling panel (for any number of commercial airliners) the person who is up-loading the fuel has what's called a "Fuel Slip", to indicate what amount to load into each tank. There are settings that are input manually, and when the proper amount is loaded into each tank, then various fill-valves close automatically.
IOW, the 'amount' per tank is input, at the fuel panel, and then it is automated afterwards.
Well said!I mean to say, that of all the professions, it only takes a bit of experience in the field of aviation to realize the absurdity of the myth of 'chem'trails.
I would invite any 'believers' to take the effort and learn just the barest minimum aspects that are encompassing in the vast area of aviation.
Every word that I used: "paid shill government dis-info agent troll" came from the comments of youtube users who have called me those names for explaining contrails to them and disputing "chemtrails".I have ZERO experience in the field of aviation and realize the absurdity of the myth of chemtrails.
You guys get PAID??? Nice!
Hilarious, on both counts. (Because Mossad would never hire a Jew....or, is it the other way 'round? ). Sorry, my jokes are probably about to be "cut"...One guy called me "Mossad"....
..... I have been called "CIA".
Wanna be a pilot? (Sorry, just too easy. But seriously?).I have ZERO experience in the field of aviation and realize the absurdity of the myth of chemtrails.