Weather control may soon be in our power, as scientists have discovered a method of using high intensity dressed laser beams to cause clouds to pour down rain and lightning on the land below. It’s basically a high-tech way to seed clouds, but via dual high intensity laser beams, and it could potentially be used as either a benefit to mankind or as a weapon.
The method to use high intensity dressed dual lasers to control rainfall is still in the experimental stages, but one day soon, the ability to harness weather and cause storms and rain will be within the purview of scientists and the United States government.
All that has to be done to “seed” clouds with high-intensity dressed dual lasers is to stimulate the large amount of statically-charged particles in storm clouds enough to get them to drop their bounty.
Then, droughts can be ended, or floods can potentially be caused. Drought-stricken countries can be helped, by bringing them much-needed rain; or, the power to create rain can be withheld if they are countries deemed to be hostile to the United States.
Before any of these possible uses for the technology of using lasers to control the weather can occur, scientists have needed to figure out how to fashion laser beams that have enough reach, strength, and are precise enough to target the desired clouds.
To create laser beams intense enough to accomplish these goals, actually causes it to collapse “inward on itself,” according to graduate student Matthew Mills of the UCF Center for Research and Education in Optics and Lasers.
Mills adds that the collapse must be intense enough “that electrons in the air’s oxygen and nitrogen are ripped off creating plasma.” This plasma is “basically a soup of electrons.”
Dressed lasers are now being created and experimented with by students at UCF’s College of Optics & Photonics in collaboration with University of Arizona researchers to create a laser beam with enough strength and precision to control the weather.
What are dressed lasers and how can they be used for weather control?
Dressed lasers are laser beams of high intensity which are surrounded by a second laser beam of a lower intensity. The second laser beam “refuels” the central laser beam, acting like an energy reservoir, and sustains its accuracy and strength over greater distances. Dressed laser beams, when perfected, will make the possibility of weather control very real.
The key to the problem of creating such dressed laser beams — or one of them — lies in the ability to control the length of the central laser beam’s “filament,” according to Matthew Mills. The filament is created in the battle between the spreading and collapsing of the inner high intensity laser beam. It previously has only lasted for a short time, before the characteristics of the air has made the beam scatter.
Mills has stated that they have found a method to control “the length of a filament.” This knowledge, when perfected, can be used to create “a rainstorm from afar,” according to Mills; in other words, to create a dressed laser beam that can be used for weather control, to make it rain by exciting electrons within clouds.
Mills and the other researchers have found out how to expand the length of the pulse, or the filament, from 10 inches to seven feet. This is a definite step forward in the ability to control rainfall over great distances.
The Department of Defense has been sponsoring the efforts of Mills and the other researchers to find a method of weather control, having supplied them with a grant for $7.5 million. They likely have recognized that the ability to control rainfall can be used as a powerful weapon, as well as a way to aid drought-stricken areas of the world.
It has been rumored by many sources that this is not the first attempt made by the Defense Department to control the weather. One other effort, if the rumors are correct, is the HAARP, or High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program, which is — allegedly — a weather modification program under the aegis of the U.S. Military. Some people believe HAARP has been used to cause tsunamis, hurricanes, and earthquakes.
You can read the full study of how Mills and the other researchers and scientists involved have developed dressed laser beams as a method of weather control by clicking on the last link below.
Written by: Douglas Cobb