– Weather Modification Caught – “Scalar Square” Over Colorado Deep Space Transmitter

Source: Dutchsince
April 29, 2016

A “Scalar Square” has appeared on RADAR over a high power transmitter in Colorado.

Here are screenshots of the event:


This heated area above the transmitter will produce wind rotation, and storm formation within usually 2 days or less. Keep watch AFTER this current storm passes for tornadoes , damaging winds, and hail nearby this Scalar Square epicenter.

Much more on SCALAR areas being heated by Radio waves:




The epicenter of this Colorado Scalar Square is DIRECTLY over the DSES deep space exploration dish. http://www.dses.org

Notice the DSES dish is operating in the same bandwidth range than NEXRAD RADAR pulses in, and operates in.

NEXRAD pulses in MHz (teens usually), and normally operates in the microwave 2GHz range. Thus the two systems can somewhat overlap in frequency.

The area where the two beams meet forms a scalar, a heated area above the transmitter.

The heated area produces electron cascade + plasma formation… as well as actual heat + wind rotation where the plasma is forming.

The plasma fans out its ions after the event occurs, which then turns into CCN (attracting water molecules to the ions) forming clouds + rain (additional water molecules on top of current naturally formed rain / clouds).

Ultimately, this rotation above the transmitter, heated area, and CCN formation causes new storms to form. The storms are usually magnetically drawn to the location which produced the plasma heated area.

Thus, we see RADAR stations and locations like the DSES actually INDUCE or cause storm formation within days of producing the scalar heated region.

Parameters for the DSES dish:

Frequencies: 10 MHz – 2 GHz
Diameter: 60 feet
Antenna Gain: 42.5 dBi at 1 GHz (see plot)
Beam Width: 2.6°/400 Mhz, 0.7°/2 GHz
Noise Temperature: 1-2db at 400MHz total system –
Noise Figure: 0.8db at 400MHz w/ 20db LNA –

The scalar square event was captured on multiple RADAR systems including Intellicast, and the Weather Channel