I may have to take that back, about "high orbitals," if the Moon model of the atom is correct, since it implies a finite set of stable elements, and possibly (correlatively) orbitsls: http://21stcenturysciencetech.com
> (with the proviso that "free electrons" in plasma are > not really completely free; they are just in extemely "high" > orbitals, perhaps hyperbolic ones amongst nucleii).
thus: as for the totality of glaciers, I am not sure that all of them have even been found, and only the few that are next to significant populations have any historical data, and that's why Singer's metastudy was so coolth. and, perhaps, there has been a better study to update or compare it with. (also, "A Hundred-and-twenty New Glaciers Found on Continental Divide," November 2001 *Los Angeles Times* .-)
thus: good suggestion. note that "chemtrails" have totally obliterated the normative formation of clouds; thank you.
> attempt to make the connection to the place most likely to result in > cloud seeding, the SAA south atlantic anomaly. This is a place where > there is a dip in earths magnetic field, meaning cosmic rays would > have a greater chance for cloud seeding in this region.
thus: Miskolczi's paper is incredibly complex, for me, but it is beautiful; in particular, fig. 5 is very nearly a "Rohrshak [sp.?] test," and a lovely comparison of Antarctic summer with tropical winter (although I didn't think that "wavenumber" was a contemporary usage, it might be in atmospherics; teh Exploratorium poster does a great job of integrating the various schemes to characterize EM .-)
figs. nine & ten seem to be very concise, but i haven't looked at some of the others.
some of the statements are so very careful, like: Because the radiative exchange equilibrium and the quasi-radiative transfer coefficient relationships fit the individual radiosonde ascents from the wide variety of sampled climate conditions, they cannot in principle provide explicit direct information about the global average energy transfer, which is the object of interest for this work. The third relationship, the global average up-down emittance ratio, on the other hand, has no explicit information about single radiosonde ascents, but does complete a simple model of the global average energy transport process, which we here call the quasi-all-sky model.