- published: 17 Jun 2016
- views: 269
(Fri.) A large thunderstorm cell delivering rain over Hoover Dam in Southern Nevada, Eastern California and part of Arizona is superheated with microwave and destroyed. The instantaneous heat from the transmitter disrupts the organization of the storm while evaporating much of its moisture. Indents and expanding craters are visible in the Visible Light map where the pinpoint microwave beams target and superheat the thunderstorm system. A blast pattern is also visible in the Watervapor loop. In conclusion, another opportunity for rain directly over Hoover dam and Las Vegas was stopped. Serious drought conditions continue in California and the Southwest because of this weather manipulation / 'climate change'. Bone-dry conditions are, in fact, being maintained in this region because of t...
Since 1900, the region was scouted for a potential damn that would control floods, provide irrigation, and produce hydroelectric power. At the time, such a structure was never built before.
Come along with us as we fly in our Cessna 172SP back from Sedona, over the Grand Canyon, Lake Mead, the Hoover Dam, and then on to Las Vegas. Beautiful weather and scenery! See Leg #1 here: https://youtu.be/buysibCBbhI
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Natural disasters can be more powerful and destructive than all other forces on the planet. Throughout human history, hurricanes, earthquakes, tsunamis and other devastating catastrophes have threatened to wipe out civilizations around the world. Serial Killer Earth brings together a leading team of experts to analyze gripping video footage and eyewitness testimony. Their goal is to determine what caused today’s natural disasters and how they stack up against the worst of all time.
When Richard Hendrickson took his first reading as a cooperative observer for the National Weather Service, Herbert Hoover was president. The year was 1930. Since then the Bridgehampton, N.Y., farmer has filed twice daily reports, tallying more than 150,000 individual weather observations - playing a critical role in building our nation's climate history. On July 27, Hendrickson, age 101, will receive an award for his long standing service -- 84 years -- to the nation. Since Hendrickson is first in the history of the program to serve for more than eight decades, the new 80-year service award will be named in his honor.