Tomorrow there will be 24 flights departing Lexington and 21 flights arriving at the Bluegrass Airport. You can expect to see as many as 45 lines in the sky & that doesn't include the nearly 28,000 flights that fly right past our big city. You can check flight schedules at any time on the airport's website https://www.bluegrassairport.com/ied_fids/62_... .<quoted text>
Yesterday it was to many trails up in the sky. Long and wide. People was looking up asking, what is that? This is not heavy area in air traffic. Saw 2 jets and no trails. Yesterday, way to many lines.
Tonight is raining.
It is always very heavy trails in the sky just before
the rain. "Geo-engineering"... ?????
Must be complete idiot not to see that something is going on!!!!!
Regular jets don't create fake clouds and live trails across the sky????? Must be hundreds of jets up in the sky to live that many trails ...
You're right R...!!!!!
Vapor trails come from two things. First is the water vapor created by burning jet fuel. If the air is the right combination of cold and density, the vapor will condense into a trail. It can also come from the low pressure in the wingtip vortex. The wings of an aircraft cause a drop in air pressure in the vicinity of the wing. This brings with it a drop in temperature, which can cause water to condense out of the air and form a vapor trail or contrail. However, the vapor trails do contain pollutants that can harm the atmosphere. Basically, airplanes release the same vapor trails, it is really to conditions that make the look of it change, like temperature, the density, attitude, also the the amount of fuel being burned, and many more factors. Additionally, irregularities in the surfaces of an aircraft (hinges, rivets, joints, panel seems, lights, curves, missile parts and pylons on fighter aircraft) all contribute to collecting and condensing water vapor that eventually falls off at a streaming rate. While there are exhaust-related polluting components in a contrail, the vast majority of its content is water vapor. The relative "thickness" or "thin-ness" of the contrail is dependent on altitude, temperature, density, winds at altitude, and the aircraft's individual characteristics (shapes, engines, etc.).
If you are still paranoid I'm willing to pay for your U-haul if you feel like moving far away would make you feel more safe. Was there Any air traffic in your home country? I feel sad that your moving to the United States has become such a scary thing and that you're having difficulty adjusting to the faster pace. There are several mental health organizations that can help you.