what exactly is your claim?geoengineering over iowa
Btw, I don't think that's what "Chemfiend" is focusing on. I think it's the area of light grey that's disappearing from over Nebraska, Kansas and Colorado, and thus "receding" from the direction of Iowa.and it's not "water vapor", it's actually a thunderstorm with plenty of lightning
Help us out here buddy. Not sure what exactly you're trying to say and what I'm supposed to be looking at in the link. If you think this shows some sort of geoengineering, please explain it to a dullard like me so I, and others, can evaluate what you say is happening.geoengineering over iowa
well, that's the weather now, not what it was when chemfiend postedBtw, I don't think that's what "Chemfiend" is focusing on. I think it's the area of light grey that's disappearing from over Nebraska, Kansas and Colorado, and thus "receding" from the direction of Iowa.
You are 24 hours late, the weather is different now.I've changed my mind. I didn't pay enough attention to the thread title: Water Vapor Generation. Which must be referring the red "plume." But that's not in Iowa, and it's not a fire in Nebraska. That's Kansas. I can't find any info on a large fire in Kansas.
Edit: You were posting as I was working on my post. I think this is just natural weather.
support:I don't think it's geoengineering, but I don't think it's "natural" either: the fire map I linked earlier also shows lightning (I turned that layer off for my screenshot), and it does look like the pollution from Wichita helped cause a thunderstorm to form with the current conditions, similar to what happened 24 hours ago over Nebraska.
The researchers found that pollution released by boats as they traverse shipping lanes can and does trigger lightning storms. A lot of lightning storms. In fact, these areas of oceanic congestion see up to twice as many storms as would otherwise be expected.
A team of atmospheric scientists from around the nation is descending on the Houston, Texas, area for the next 14 months to seek answers to a vexing question: Do tiny specks of soot, dust, smoke, and other particles suspended in Earth’s atmosphere help determine the severity of thunderstorms?
But "natural" often gets a big boost from dust storms, smoke, etc, as the particulates provide nuclei to seed water droplets, which is why a discussion of fires is not out of place here. The whole principle behind cloud seeding is the same whether or not it's man-made. I've watched a long train of clouds appear out of the atmosphere as the breeze took moist air over a power plant with its otherwise-invisible emissions.The point: Look at how water vapor (i.e. clouds) suddenly appear over Oklahoma and Texas. Clouds and thunderstorms "boil up." It's natural.