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Message Subject CLASSIFIED AERIAL DEW Weapons has always been used for most of the California Fires - MELTED ALUMINUM WHEELS! - need UNCLE INTEL please!
Poster Handle TrustNoOneKS
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The following have been destroyed in the fires...

- Aluminium car rims... Melt at 1220.54 fahrenheit
- Human bodies - Crematorium temperatures range from 1400 to 1800 fahrenheit to completely incinerate bodies.
- Granite counter tops... Melt at 2300 fahrenheit.
- Window Glass... Melts at 2550 degrees fahrenheit.
- Toilet bowls (porcelain)... Melt at 3344 Fahrenheit.

Usual temperature of a forest fire is about 1,470 fahrenheit
Usual target temperature of a DEW is about 5,000 fahrenheit

Plus...

- Nearby trees are often warped into a bow and trees have been found with their core alight, yet the bark on top undamaged.

DEW uses microwaves which cause items like trees to bow.
And heats from the core
Forest fires cause marginal warping and heats from the surface.

So, which one was responsible?
 Quoting: Anonymous Cowarcl


Gee, look, a forest fire from 1871 where it was estimated that fire temperatures reached at least 2000:

Massive fire burns in Wisconsin

"The most devastating fire in United States history is ignited in Wisconsin on this day in 1871.

. . .

The blaze began at an unknown spot in the dense Wisconsin forest. It first spread to the small village of Sugar Bush, where every resident was killed. High winds then sent the 200-foot flames racing northeast toward the neighboring community of Peshtigo. Temperatures reached 2,000 degrees Fahrenheit, causing trees to literally explode in the flames."

[link to www.history.com (secure)]

"On October 8, 1871—the same night as the Chicago Fire—the Peshtigo Fire roared into infamy as the deadliest fire in US history. It killed more than 2,000 people and burned over 2,400 acres, most of it timber, thereby destroying the local economy. Heat, drought, logging practices, and atmospheric conditions combined to create a firestorm that completely destroyed the community of Peshtigo."

[link to peshtigofiremuseum.com]

"The firestorm had died out by morning, leaving evidence that it was no ordinary fire. The intense heat melted the bell at Father Pernin’s church. Strange holes in the ground marked the location of trees whose roots were devoured by the fire to their very ends. Patches of sand were melted into glass, and railroad cars were tossed around. The only structures standing were a brick kiln and a partially-constructed house of fresh timber."

[link to peshtigofiremuseum.com]

A first-hand account of the Peshtigo fire:

"IT MAY BE as well to record here some of the extraordinary phenomena and peculiar characteristics of the strange fire that wrought so much desolation, though I was not personally a witness to them all.

. . .

Still, the swiftness with which this hurricane, seemingly composed of wind and fire together, advanced, was in no degree proportioned to its terrible force. By computing the length of time that elapsed between the rising of the tempest in the southwest, and its subsiding in the northeast, it will be easily seen that the rate of motion did not exceed two leagues an hour. The hurricane moved in a circle, advancing slowly, as if to give time to prepare for its coming.

Many circumstances tended to prove that the intensity of the heat produced by the fire was in some places extreme, nay unheard of.

. . .

Hogsheads of nails were found entirely melted though lying outside the direct path of the flames.

. . .

Strange to say there were many corpses found, bearing about them no traces of scars or burns, and yet in the pockets of their habiliments, equally uninjured, watches, cents, and other articles in metal were discovered completely melted. How was it also that many escaped with their lives here and there on the cleared land as well as in the woods? The problem is a difficult one to solve. The tempest did not rage in all parts with equal fury, but escape from its power was a mere affair of chance."

[link to digicoll.library.wisc.edu]

With regard to bodies completely incinerated, this was reported in the Great Chicago fire:

The Great Chicago Fire of 1871

"Approximately 120 bodies were recovered, but it was estimated that more than 300 people died. It's believed that many bodies were entirely consumed by the intense heat."

[link to www.thoughtco.com (secure)]
 
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