Saturday, February 7, 2015

Missile Strike Over DC?

Sun Dog?  Or, air explosion.

Driving through DC on Wednesday [04FEB2015], we noticed in the northwest sky what appeared to be a Sun Dog, or a reflection of sun rays off atmospheric ice particles.  So, we took a series of high-res [3263 x 2448] photos with our cell phone camera and sent them to our computer.

Oddly, the Sun Dog showed up in the photos as more than ice particle reflection, since those would not leave a smoke and debris trail leading to what appears to be an explosion.

Closer examination of the clouds in the distance behind the commercial airliner seem almost the same as the pattern we've witnessed of an airborne explosion; something we've witnessed in military aerial battles.

So, we examined the photo in greater detail, enhancing the resolution to reveal what was clearly a smoke trail -- and not a cloud formation.  At the conclusion of the trail was the Sun Dog, which now appears to be an expanding smoke cloud and the orange glow of an explosion.

Smoke trail leading to orange glow of an explosion?

With that, we continued the enhancement to see if anything else was visible which could be interpreted as an explosion; the result was the image below which enhances the "explosion" portion of the smoke trail. In the trailing smoke leading to the explosion, there are rectangular objects which appear to be debris [not the usual product of a Sun Dog]

Note the black rectangles [debris?] along the smoke path

The series of images above is reminiscent of the Challenger explosion shown below.  Take another look at the lead image for this blog, noting the finger trails, in the background behind the commercial jet, to the left of the Sun Dog explosion.

Shuttle Explosion; note the finger trails of smoke, with debris
Can we conclude anything from this series of images?

Only that the photos captured something OTHER than a Sun Dog; something that greatly resembled an airborne explosion.  But, there were no noticeable sound waves, which would indicate the event occurred at a substantial altitude, perhaps above 50,000 feet [somewhat above the commercial flight level of 35,000 feet.  Was this an air-to-air missile strike?  Buried in the clouds, there are indistinct round, dark objects which we could not enhance to a discernible shape.

So, what's up there besides commercial or military jets?
We've noticed the very large white government planes flying into Dulles Airport away from the normal landing pattern; these are the planes which spray the chem-trails you've noticed in the sky creating the criss-cross patterns which gradually turn a crystal clear blue sky into an overcast, single artificial overcast sky -- with most unusual cloud formations and odd wind patterns.

Late at night last fall, we noted the created-cloud pattern had broken, leaving much of the night sky crisp and clearly visible with no distortion or light pollution.  As we watched, we noticed the stars seemed to be moving, but quickly realized they were not stars, but distant lights high in the atmosphere.  Oddly, the lights were flying in waves of formation groups; this would not have caught our attention had there been only a few, which would have indicated a military flight.

However, as we watched wave after wave of these formations flying northeast to southwest, we estimated there were hundreds of these formations, including thousands of lights.  If each light represented one plane, we would have to assume our entire US Air Force was flying overhead -- at an altitude well above 50,000 feet.  Most notable was the speed of these lights, which moved from one horizon to the other in a little over a minute -- meaning they were traveling at several thousands of miles per hour -- a bit faster than our fastest aircraft.

So, what's going on up there, above our artificial cloud cover?

Some have speculated the cover is designed to block our view of battles taking place in near space, or perhaps not such high altitudes.
Who's the enemy?
We suspect it's not ISIS, or the Taliban, or the Palestinians.

We'll wait and see -- and welcome your input.

Here's a  hint.
Remember the famous Russian Meteor?
Meteor Contrail?