Sunday, March 31, 2013 19:46
Download USAF Academy “Chemtrails 131 Manual Fall 1990″ PDF
By Harold Saive Originl Post HERE
Many observers of the past two decades of covert aerosol geoengineering adopted the term “chemtrails” to describe unnatural emissions and trails originating from military jet engines. If the term Chemtrails originated at the DoD we could suspect the term came into wide civilian use when a cadet or instructor repeated it so often that “Chemtrails” was adopted by civilian observers to describe unusual jet aircraft contrails. To their credit, the Oxford dictionary provides an accurate description of chemtrails even if they failed to list the US DoD as the original published source.
Oxford Dictionary Defines “Chemtrail”
chemtrail – Syllabification: (chem·trail) – Pronunciation: /ˈkemˌtrāl/
Definition of chemtrail noun
” a visible trail left in the sky by an aircraft and believed by some to consist of chemical or biological agents released as part of a covert operation. ”
Origin: 1990s: blend of chemical and trail, on the pattern of contrail (Source)
In etymological terms, the origin of a word is very important. Regardless the intended definition, history clearly shows the term “Chemtrails” originated at the US Department of Defense as the title for a Chemistry manual used at the Air Force Academy cadet training program in the early 1990′s. Two editions of the “Chemtrails” manual are known to exist – A 200 page version for the 1990 Fall class and a 232 page version for the 1991 class. The course title “chemtrails” was so popular as to be adopted by the DoD for at least two academic years (1990-1991).
About the Chemtrails Manual Cover
- The Air Force Academy Chemtrails manual cover shows a flame from a Bunsen burner that appears to be producing two “trails”.
- The title of the manual “Chemtrails” is printed between the two “trails”.
- Considering the intentional graphic depicting “trails” it’s possible the Bunsen burner represents a jet engine producing “chemically” induced, persistent contrails.
- A Bunsen burner is a common piece of laboratory equipment that produces a single open gas flame which is used for heating, sterilization, and combustion.
- A test tube filled with a liquid is emptying contents into a flask.
- The remaining graphic appears to be a chemical representation for “methane” (CH4). Since Natural gas contains mostly “methane” it’s possible this symbol alludes to the fuel providing the flame to the Bunsen burner. (Natural Gas)
Method: An inter-library loan from the Alachua County main library yielded a microfilm copy of the 1990 Chemistry 131 Manual used in training by the US Air force Academy. The lending institution was the William T. Young Library at the University of Kentucky as shown in the label below. MORE HERE