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Gee, here I thought this was a forum of inquiry and discernment. Like taking all factors of events into account, separating noise from signal, teasing out misdirection, thinking rationally, stuff like that. Believing that every person who is involved in an accident (and there has been just as much suspicion of car accidents, falls, etc.) is not thinking, it's giving way to blind fatalism. Who ever heard of this guy? What threat was he to big pharma? Why haven't all the Frontline doctors and everyone else who spoke against the vaccine died yet? They've been traveling enough.
Yes, I know. I read it years ago. Since then there have been thousands of crashes and hundreds of fatalities. And that's just in the US. And are we to believe that 70% were deliberately done to kill one or two passengers? If so, it would be possible by now to compile such a list of passengers that we could clearly see a pattern of connections. We ought to be noticing some effect on whichever group is being targeted, or even if there is more than one set of antagonists.
There are thousands of crashes yearly in the US. It's absurd to think 70% are targeted. https://www.ntsb.gov/Pages/monthly.aspx
I think there is a missing caveat: are the targeted people white hats or black hats targeted by other black hats, e.g. certain acquaintances of the Clintons.
The most interesting thing in this spreadsheet is that, in general, accident numbers are going down over time, but fatalities are fairly level. Private planes are much more dangerous than private cars.
Small planes crash more often for a variety of reasons. For instance, the pilots may not have the practice. Cessnas have a suspiciously high number of incidents where water in the fuel caused power loss. https://www.wsbtv.com/news/2-investigates/pilots-say-this-one-problem-is-causing-hundreds-small-planes-crash-faa-wont-fix-it/7MVJ3F42EVB75AGBSGT6IU7QOI/#:~:text=Gray%20dug%20through%20decades%20of%20NTSB%20reports%20and,found%20in%20the%20fuel.%20Eight%20were%20fatal%20crashes.
The quote about the embers was in a video by the red roofed house owner. Here it is quoted. https://youtu.be/t7AGPH22mrg
Here is a drone video of the Santa Rosa fire of 2017 that the arborist mentions. He's cherrypicking a still shot. You can see that the trees that are "standing" are pretty badly scorched by comparison with those on the perimeter. https://www.bing.com/videos/riverview/relatedvideo?&q=Santa+rosa+fire+2016&&mid=92833D33F4E163EDE7A892833D33F4E163EDE7A8&&FORM=VRDGAR
It's an illusion in a lot of pictures taken in an aerial view immediately after a fire that the trees survived. They survived better than the houses because they were full of water and the houses weren't, but after a few days the damage is revealed.
Look at the banyan tree. Looks full and lush, doesn't it? https://www.npr.org/2023/08/11/1193204078/maui-fire-historic-lahaina-banyan-tree-appears-still-standing
In this picture you see how bad the backside (hit by the wind) is, and in reality it has lost leaves all over. https://www.mauinews.com/news/local-news/2023/09/lahaina-banyan-tree-showing-signs-of-life-below-ground/
Fire is extremely complex. Here's some terms defined so everyone can do real math and get beyond "I don't understand some details so it must be magic/aliens/the government." https://www.nist.gov/el/fire-research-division-73300/firegov-fire-service/fire-dynamics
All it needed to start a huge blaze was one small spark and high winds, as in the Paradise fire and the Santa Barbara fire in 2020. Sure, vultures are ready to swoop in and profit, but that's a different issue that isn't helped by weapon theories unless you can connect the two and get off of stuff like blue cars. (And if vultures were out to snap up pricey beachfront property, why didn't they train their deadly matches on the built up areas on both sides of the Santa Barbara fire?)
Dunno. As I said, it's a sprawling family. One branch might be withering while another flourishes.
We were cooler than usual (in Phoenix) through June, which is usually the hottest, driest month. Then July was hotter and drier, so on average it was about the same.
So, is this board over the managers you are accusing? And there is a lower level staff under them? Do I have the organization correct? Where do you fit in? And what evidence do you have? What's going to make the board listen past the list of names and not cut you off right there?
Our summer was about as hot as usual, but the trees seem to have suffered more. Like more UV or something. There is a possibility that the earth as a whole did temporarily warm a tad, because that big underwater eruption at Tonga last year threw enough water into the stratosphere to increase the water there about 10%. Water is a much more efficient greenhouse gas than CO2. But it will come down as precipitation, and after being spread around the world it wouldn't be a noticeable amount.
Enh. These are things from "the French branch" of the Rothschilds. Just which ones might be illuminating. "Hundreds" of items which they have had since the 19th Century expected to bring $30 million. Considering what a big and wealthy family they are, this could be like a garage sale.
Truth. Too many people too numb from all the gay exposure by now. But they could care that they were systematically lied to for years, that Michelle is so obviously a man that all the media was in on it with the constant gushing, that Michelle was a major hypocrite for always touting the brave queers and trannies when he/she wasn't brave and truthful. There will be endless opportunities to say "what
ELSE were they lying about." And then there's Malia and Sasha, being used as props and brought up to be liars too.
Praying for you to find the right words, and the right way to say them. Maybe start with your conclusion, that everyone has a social responsibility. Hard to argue with that, it's the core of lefty belief. And then, what are the opportunities we have. Sneak up on the premise of corruption.
Most scientists who are doing anything advanced are prostituting themselves to some extent, because they don't have the fancy equipment, the computer power, the student slaveys and test subjects, the friends to do the statistics, the money to pay for help and publishing, and so on. It's either work for an industry and find the answers they want, or work for a university and find the answers their grant donors want. They also have to put up with a media system (journals) that is just as compromised in its own way as network news, and probably in cahoots with the MSM. The world needs some revolution in financing to break this information stranglehold.
It's the woke journals skewing science, just as they did in covid. And it's the woke universities holding a "publish or perish" sword over the scientists who want to get money for research. And it's the scientists going along to get along in the big circle jerk. It's a wonder anything ever progresses.
They know how being trapped in a location is a direct function of the size of the location. It's an island, small. Takes a boat or plane to get off. Then where do they go? It's not like the nearest state is really near. And being trapped often leads to confusion and desperation.
😊 Your perseverance is very comforting.
After all that, you fail to provide any proof that it was a DEW, only that you don't want to believe anything else. You are better than that
My whole city has had smart meters for years. Are you saying that's why Phoenix is so hot?
It isn't pure aluminum. Here's an ordinary family with a firepot cobbled together, using 50 lbs of self-starting BBQ charcoal to melt about 30 lbs. of aluminum scrap and pour it in an anthill. These anthill castings, of which there are hundreds you can see online, demonstrate how easy it is to melt a lot of aluminum, how much it flows, how it can be done without setting everything around on fire.
It takes 15-25 minutes of exposure to the ignition temperature to get a tire burning. After that, tires produce more BTU per weight than coal.
Two burning tires can definitely burn up a car. https://ntrl.ntis.gov/NTRL/dashboard/searchResults/titleDetail/PB95257390.xhtml
The real question is, what was the thermal input that caused the tires to be exposed to 750 F for 15 minutes? I'm taking the lower time because it must have been generally hot in the area, meaning less chance for any heat to dissipate by conductivity or radiation: instead, the fires feed themselves. How do we know this car caught on fire in that spot? Maybe it happened a short distance away and he drove off the road. In any case, cars are full of flammables and once any oil or gas started burning it would spread. I don't think it takes lasers. There are cars on fire on every highway every day and in this situation no one was putting them out, so the thoroughly burned.
That's a lot in that little country! Even if it includes the ones arrested last week. A regular little army like that ought to have interesting connections.
Pure aluminum melts at 1200 F and alloys much less, about 600-700 F. Not Celsius.
Glass is much more variable as there are so many types, plus thickness is a factor. Most will start to soften at about 1350. Remember glass is technically a very, very viscous liquid and doesn't melt the same way metal does.
Tempered glass in windshields has a melting point of 1300-1500 F and a lower transition point.
A number of people have tried burning up cars to see what the heat is like. Here's one,
but it seems they focus on how hot it is inside the car.
I am sure the burning rubber from tires contributes, again research reporters are fixated on what it takes to set a tire on fire, 750 F, but not what kind of heat they produce. More, presumably, and they are hard to put out because rubber tends to hold heat and re-ignite.
The red roof was metal. A rarity. Another saving factor for that house was that the owners had cleared all the brush around it. Otherwise it was a 100 y.o. wood house and could have burned. On the other hand, all the downtown part was crammed together so it was doomed once the first part caught fire.