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More Photographic Evidence
The ability for jets and planes to spray is not new. Spraying
has occurred during wars such as the Vietnam War (known as Operation Popeye)
and for spraying of mosquitoes and other insects. These are only a couple
of examples, but the point is that the fact jets are able to have sprayers
fitted onto them is not new and it should not be surprising that jets can and are used for spraying various substances. Of course, jets will have water,
fuel, and gas tanks and an air conditioning unit, but none of the below
pictures are any of those things. Some of the pictures below are evidence
of chemicals brought onto jets and some of the pictures are not actual evidence,
but still worth questioning.
Click on thumbnails below to open larger version of pictures
This one as been claimed to be water tanks for weight distribution
of jets for pilot flight training.
Various types of nozzles under the wing of a jet. None
of these are exhaust pipes for the engines.
Larger version of this picture makes label on tank readable
and the label indicates it is from a government defense contract. Click here
to go to page.
This is obviously holding something heavy
and is not liquid. Also notice tube coming out of it which indicates not
parachutes stored in there.
The labels on these canisters show these are from military
defense department. What types of defense does military usually have on
a jet. These tanks are not holding guns or bombs.
Jets from WWII. Just a reminder that they can and do spray.
Shills working for the government will use planes from war time as proof
that these are contrails. It has to be a minimum of -32.43 C for these
to be contrails and it is no surprise that planes sprayed during wartime.
We already know they did.
Here it is obvious these bags are holding something heavy
that is not liquid. This would fit with aluminum oxide and barium powders.