Chemtrail-U.S.-Patent von 2009

US PATENT & TRADEMARK OFFICE

United Sta­tes Patent Application

20090032214

Kind Code

A1

Hucko; Mark

Febru­ary 5, 2009


Sys­tem and Method of Con­trol of the Ter­restrial Cli­mate and its Pro­tec­tion against War­ming and Cli­ma­tic Cata­stro­phes Cau­sed by War­ming such as Hurricanes

Abstract

This sys­tem of the con­trol and pro­tec­tion of the ter­restrial cli­mate relies mainly on civi­lian air­lines burning (pre­fe­ra­bly price-subsidized) sun-shading (sun-blocking/sun-reflective) fuels in the high levels of the atmo­s­phere in order to reduce the inten­sity of the solar radia­tion reaching the Earth’s sur­face. The use of sun-blocking air­line fuels for the pro­tec­tion of the Earth from solar radia­tion par­al­lels the use of sun-blocking skin-creams for the pro­tec­tion of the indi­vi­dual. The inven­tion par­al­lels the coo­ling effect on the Earth’s cli­mate cau­sed by major volca­nic erup­ti­ons, col­li­si­ons of the Earth with aste­ro­ids, or the coo­ling effect one could expect after a major nuclear war. This inven­tion pro­po­ses the crea­tion of a con­trol­led mini »nuclear win­ter«, in other words of a coo­ling cau­sed by the increa­sed refrac­tion of the atmo­s­phere or by the increa­sed shading of the ter­restrial sur­face by par­ti­cu­la­tes in the high levels of the atmosphere


Inven­tors: Hucko; Mark; (Bra­tis­lava, SK)
Cor­re­spon­dence Address:
    Mark Hucko
    Budatinska 23
    Bratislava
    850105
    SK
Serial No.: 131242
Series Code: 12
Filed: June 2, 2008
Cur­rent U.S. Class:

165/45; 165/47

Class at Publication:

165/45; 165/47

Inter­na­tio­nal Class:

F24J 3/08 20060101 F24J003/08; F24H 3/00 20060101 F24H003/00


Claims


1. Method of con­trol of the ter­restrial cli­mate by using a sys­tem of for­mu­la­tion and use of sun-shading air­craft fuels, for­mu­la­tion and spray-dusting of sun-shading aerial sprays from air­craft, the regu­la­ted dis­tri­bu­tion of sun-shading dust, spray and exhaust fumes in the upper rea­ches of die atmo­s­phere mainly by com­mer­cial or civi­lian air­craft; the use of air­craft and air­craft fuels to reduce the amount of solar radia­tion reaching the Earth’s sur­face, to stop or slow down the war­ming of the Earth’s cli­mate, to cool the Earth’s cli­mate and to neu­tra­lize the effect of green­house gas­ses and other fac­tor upon the war­ming of the Earth’s cli­mate; the goal-oriented for­mu­la­tion of air­craft fuels in such a way that their burning will pro­duce sun-shading/sun-reflecting exhaust; apart from the refor­mu­la­tion of air­craft fuels using stan­dard ingre­dients in new pro­por­ti­ons, the addi­tion of non-standard ingre­dients into air­craft fuels, in order to increase the sun-shading/sun-reflecting of their exhaust; the use of civi­lian, com­mer­cial, pri­vate and mili­tary air­craft for the aeri­als spray-dusting of other com­pounds with sun-shading qua­li­ties; the instal­la­tion of spray-dusting equip­ment on com­mer­cial, civi­lian, pri­vate and mili­tary air­craft in order to use them for atmo­s­phe­ric spray-dusting of sun-shading/sun-reflecting com­pounds the man­datory use of sun-shading air­craft fuels and atmo­s­phe­ric sprays for just about all air­craft; the regu­la­ted use of various types of sun-shading/sun-reflecting air­craft fuels and atmo­s­phe­ric sprays in such a way that the ones with stron­ger sun-shading pro­per­ties would be used in areas of low air­plane traf­fic and those with lower sun-shading pro­per­ties in the areas of high air­plane traf­fic; quan­ti­fi­ca­tion and assi­gning a sun-factor num­ber to each air­plane fuel and sun-shading atmo­s­phe­ric spray depen­ding upon their abi­li­ties to shade sun­light, in a par­al­lel way to skin-creams being assi­gned a sun-factor num­ber; view­ing and using sun-shading air­craft fuels and sun-shading atmo­s­phe­ric sprays as a »sun-cream« or »sun-block« for the pla­net Earth, par­al­lel to sun-shading/sun-blocking skin-creams, the use of air­craft and of sun-shading air­craft fuels and atmo­s­phe­ric sprays for the reduc­tion of die amount of sun­light reaching the Earth’s surface–not only to stop war­ming of die Earth’s cli­mate but also to mode­rate and regu­late tro­pi­cal storms and to dam­pen the destruc­tive force of tro­pi­cal storms such as hur­ri­ca­nes, cyclo­nes or typhoons; the con­trol­led and regu­la­ted burning of air­craft fuels whose exhaust fumes increase the refrac­tion of the atmo­s­phere or the sun-shading of the ter­restrial sur­face and lead to a con­trol­led mini »nuclear win­ter«, in other words to the regu­la­ted coo­ling of the ter­restrial sur­face; the regu­la­ted sche­du­ling of the use of various types of sun-shading or non-sun-shading air­craft fuels on dif­fe­rent rou­tes, in dif­fe­rent regi­ons and at dif­fe­rent times, accor­ding to the wea­t­her con­di­ti­ons, sea­son and the den­sity of air traf­fic in any par­ti­cu­lar area; to equip all high-flying air­craft with two sepa­rate fuel-holding areas, one for non-sun-shading fuels, used during take-offs and lan­dings, and ano­ther for highly sun-shading fuels, used for flight in high levels of the atmosphere.


Descrip­tion


CROSS-REFERENCE TO RELATED APPLICATIONS

[0001] App­li­ca­tion num­ber 60941666, EFS-ID: 1833526, Con­fir­ma­tion Num­ber 2585, »Sys­tem and Method of Con­trol of the Ter­restrial Cli­mate and its Pro­tec­tion against War­ming and Hurricanes«,

FIELD OF THE INVENTION

[0002] Area of Technology

[0003] This inven­tion tou­ches upon the fol­lo­wing areas of sci­ence and tech­no­logy: meteo­ro­logy, environ­men­tal sci­en­ces, pollu­tion con­trol, che­mis­try, phy­sics, bio­logy, fuel com­po­si­tion, crude oil refi­ne­ment, air-traffic con­trol, air-traffic routing.

BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION

[0004] Theo­re­ti­cal cau­ses of the warning of the ter­restrial climate.

[0005] The most com­mon theory behind the war­ming of the ter­restrial cli­mate is the increa­sed con­cen­tra­tion of anthro­po­ge­nic or green­house gas­ses (mainly of CO2) in the atmo­s­phere, due to human activi­ties. Other less known clai­med cau­ses, are the inter­ac­tion of cosmic and solar radia­tion with the atmo­s­phere or increase in solar radiation.

[0006] Cur­rent State of the Technology

[0007] Cur­rent efforts to con­trol the cli­mate, espe­cially to limit the war­ming of the Earth’s cli­mate due to the release of the green­house gas­ses into the atmo­s­phere have been in these areas:

[0008] Method 1. Limit­ing the use of all energy

[0009] Method 2. Limit­ing the fuel con­sump­tion of all hydrocarbon-fuel burning vehicles.

[0010] Method 3. Swit­ching from the burning of fos­sil fuels to other sour­ces of energy: nuclear, wind, water, etc.

[0011] Method 4. Pro­mo­ting the use of rene­wable sour­ces of energy, such as bio-fuels, (even though this does not appear to help since the burning of bio-fuels also pro­du­ces green­house gasses.)

[0012] Method 5. The pum­ping of excess green­house gas­ses into under­ground storage

[0013] Method 6. Che­mi­cal bin­ding, pul­ve­r­i­zing and con­ver­sion of green­house gas­ses into other compounds

[0014] The History

[0015] In the bil­li­ons of years of Earth’s history with pas­sing eons the cli­mate has also chan­ged. The main con­tri­bu­ting fac­tors to warning or coo­ling of the Earth’s cli­mate have been the pre­sence of green­house gas­ses, the inten­sity of solar radia­tion, volca­nic activity, aste­roid col­li­si­ons and the extent of forests and other CO2-binding vegetation.

[0016] Aste­roid col­li­si­ons have had gene­rally a coo­ling effect on the Earth’s cli­mate due to the release of large amount of par­ti­cles (par­ti­cu­la­tes) into the hig­her levels of the atmo­s­phere. There the par­ti­cles have preven­ted a signi­fi­cant amount of suns­hine from reaching the Earth’s sur­face and it is sus­pec­ted that they cau­sed a rapid coo­ling of the cli­mate which could have con­tri­bu­ted to mass extinc­tions. Such rapid coo­ling of the cli­mate due to the high amount of dust in the hig­her lay­ers of the atmo­s­phere is some­ti­mes refer­red to as »nuclear win­ter« since it has been pro­jec­ted that a nuclear war would also release a large amount of par­ti­cu­la­tes and cause rapid coo­ling of the Earth’s atmosphere.

[0017] Volca­nic activity has a dual effect on the cli­mate. The initial volca­nic explo­sion ejects large amounts of par­ti­cu­la­tes (dust) into the atmo­s­phere and thus has a coo­ling effect, as has been obser­ved after several large volca­nic explo­si­ons. Howe­ver along with dust, volca­nic explo­si­ons also release large amounts of CO2, which has a war­ming effect. So the initial coo­ling effect of the volca­nic explo­sion is fol­lo­wed by the warning effect due to the released CO2 into the atmosphere.

[0018] Amount of land vege­ta­tion, such as forests, has also a signi­fi­cant effect upon the Earth’s cli­mate. It is sus­pec­ted that the dras­tic reduc­tion of the popu­la­tion in Europe after the black pla­gue epi­de­mic has resul­ted in a lower wood con­sump­tion and refo­re­sta­tion of the Euro­pean con­ti­nent. This refo­re­sta­tion has decrea­sed the levels of CO2 in the atmo­s­phere and could have trig­ge­red the sud­den coo­ling of the Euro­pean con­ti­nent in the deca­des after the black plague.

[0019] In the early years of the third mill­en­nium the Earth’s cli­mate is under influ­ence from several fac­tors which lead to the rapid war­ming of the cli­mate and to the melting of gla­ciers and polar ice caps. To this dras­tic cli­mate change con­tri­bute mainly: mas­sive fos­sil fuel burning and deforestation.

DESCRIPTION OF RELATED ART

[0020] Not applicable.

SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION

[0021] This sys­tem of the con­trol of the ter­restrial cli­mate and for the pro­tec­tion of the ter­restrial cli­mate relies mainly on civi­lian air­lines burning pre­fe­ra­bly price-subsidized sun-shading fuel in the high levels of the atmo­s­phere in order to reduce the inten­sity of the solar radia­tion reaching the Earth’s sur­face. This regu­la­ted burning of fuels having sun-shading, sun-reflecting exhaust crea­tes a con­trol­led mini »nuclear win­ter«, or mini »ice-age« and cools the ter­restrial cli­mate to the desi­red level. This inven­tion has a quick and prac­tically imme­diate effect upon the Earth’s cli­mate and gives us more time to put into effect other mea­su­res to con­trol the pro­duc­tion of anthro­po­ge­nic gas­ses and to reduce the CO2 levels in the atmo­s­phere. In com­pa­ri­son to other pro­po­sals, this inven­tion can be put into effect wit­hin months and show prac­tically imme­diate result–with mini­mal cost. The dif­fe­rence in cost bet­ween die burning of regu­lar or sun-shading fuels is mini­mal, and thus the main advan­tage of this method is that it costs prac­tically not­hing. The mini­mal increase in costs to the air­line indus­try could be easily com­pen­sa­ted with minor sub­si­dies. All the other known pro­po­sals for the con­trol of the ter­restrial cli­mate rely on mas­sive sub­si­dies which could bankrupt many eco­no­mies and lead to a reces­sion. This inven­tion gives us a chance to save the ter­restrial cli­mate and give us time to deve­lop other sour­ces of energy, such as fusion. In fact this inven­tion is the only via­ble alter­na­tive bet­ween sus­tai­ned growth and environ­men­tal con­trol, or the melting of gla­ciers and polar ice fields com­bi­ned with a world reces­sion and environ­men­tal cata­stro­phe. This inven­tion tou­ches upon the fol­lo­wing areas of sci­ence and rese­arch: meteo­ro­logy, environ­men­tal sci­en­ces, pollu­tion con­trol, che­mis­try, phy­sics, bio­logy, fuel com­po­si­tion, crude oil refi­ne­ment, air-traffic con­trol, air-traffic routing.

BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS

[0022] Not applicable

DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF THE INVENTION

[0023] The Fun­da­men­tals of this Invention

[0024] The main idea behind this inven­tion is the com­pul­sory and regu­la­ted use of such types of air­craft fuels whose emis­si­ons have an increa­sed abi­lity to shade or reflect solar radia­tion and to prevent a part of the solar radia­tion from reaching and war­ming of the Earth’s sur­face. Since by using sun-shading air-craft fuels air­lines would be sol­ving the warning of the Earth’s cli­mate cau­sed not only by air-traffic but by all indus­tries, such sun-shading air­craft fuels should be price-subsidized. Apart from the use of sun-shading air­craft fuels as an alter­na­tive this inven­tion also pro­po­ses direct dis­per­sal of other non-fuel sun-shading com­pounds in the high rea­ches of the atmo­s­phere by high fly­ing air­craft using simi­lar equip­ment as is being used by agri­cul­tu­ral air­craft. Regu­latory organs would pay the full price of sun-shading com­pounds, sub­s­idy the cost of instal­la­tion of spray­ing equip­ment as well as the cost of all air-flights during which such aerial dis­per­sal takes place. This rela­tively costly dis­per­sal of sun-shading aero­sols in the atmo­s­phere should be taken only in the extreme case. The pre­fe­ra­ble method is the use of sun-shading fuels, which has only mini­mal costs.

[0025] All fos­sil fuel vehi­cles through their release of anthro­po­ge­nic gas­ses (such as CO2) into the atmo­s­phere con­tri­bute to the warning of the Earth’s cli­mate. High-flying jets eject into the hig­her lay­ers of the atmo­s­phere not only CO2 but also other pollut­ants and par­ti­cu­la­tes. It has been obser­ved that air­plane exhaust, due to its shading effect, some­what lowers the inten­sity of the solar radia­tion reaching the sur­face and coun­ter­ba­lan­ces the war­ming effects of the CO2 pollu­tion and if pro­perly used and for­mu­la­ted could be a power­ful tool against the war­ming of the Earth’s cli­mate. So air­plane traf­fic, instead of being a big pro­blem due to its pro­duc­tion of CO2 and of other pollut­ants, could become the solu­tion to the warning of the Earth’s climate.

[0026] The evi­dence for the sun-shading (coo­ling) effect of the air­plane exhaust is widely avail­able in the lite­ra­ture. The most obvious effects of the sun-shading power of the air­plane exhaust have been obser­ved before, during and after sud­den mas­sive groun­ding of air­planes due to labor stop­pa­ges, strikes or other rea­sons. At those times it was pos­si­ble to mea­sure the dif­fe­rence bet­ween the pre­sence and absence of the sun-shading effect of the air­plane exhaust. This dif­fe­rence was obvious even with the usage of nor­mal non-shading air­plane fuels and it can be expec­ted that this dif­fe­rence would be mas­sive with the com­pul­sory usage of such hi-factor sun-shading air­plane fuels. For example while the United Sta­tes govern­ment stop­ped the air­plane traf­fic in die U.S. for several days after the ter­ro­rist attack on the New York World Trade Cen­ter, it was accom­pa­nied by a mea­sura­ble increase in tem­pe­ra­tures and solar radia­tion in the con­ti­nen­tal United Sta­tes, due to the absence of die air­plane exhaust in the upper levels of the atmo­s­phere. While even the use of nor­mal air­plane fuels has shown its­elf to have dras­tic and power­ful influ­ence upon the tem­pe­ra­tures on tie Earth’s sur­face, the effect of the regu­la­ted use of sun-shading/sun-reflecting air­plane fuels (having sun-shading/sun-reflecting exhaust fumes) would be several times higher.

[0027] While in most parts of the Earth there has been a signi­fi­cant war­ming trend, the cen­tral areas of the United Sta­tes during the win­ter of 2006–2007 have obser­ved a coo­ling trend. This con­firms and sup­ports this inven­tion, since the coo­ling trend in the cen­tral areas of the United Sta­tes, which is in direct con­trast to the rest of the pla­net was most likely cau­sed by the pre­sence of high levels of air­plane exhaust in the upper lay­ers of the atmo­s­phere. The upper lay­ers of the atmo­s­phere above the cen­tral areas of the United Sta­tes have some of the lar­gest con­cen­tra­ti­ons of air­plane exhaust on Earth.

[0028] The recent trend in the for­mu­la­tion of air­plane fuels has been in the direc­tion of clean burning fuels, while it is belie­ved that it would be the best for the environ­ment. Howe­ver the nega­tive effects of the pollut­ants and of CO2 in the air­plane exhaust can be more than off­set by the posi­tive sun-shading effects of pro­perly for­mu­la­ted air­plane exhaust. This inven­tion pro­po­ses the pro­duc­tion and plan­ned use of sun-shading air­plane fuels and the dis­per­sal of other sun-shading com­ponents in the upper lay­ers of the atmo­s­phere by high-flying civi­lian and mili­tary aircraft.

[0029] The Prac­tical Application

[0030] In pra­xis this method looks like this: Sun-shading pro­per­ties of all air­plane fuels would be mea­su­red and all air­plane fuels would be clas­si­fied upon their sun-shading effects, each having its own sun-shading fac­tor, in the same way as sun-shading creams have today. An inter­na­tio­nal inter-governmental agency would regu­late the use of various types of air­plane fuels on various rou­tes. On rou­tes with extre­mely high air­plane traf­fic, such as the cen­tral United Sta­tes, the air­planes would use fuels with a low sun-shading fac­tor. On other rou­tes, such as die coas­tal areas of the United Sta­tes, the oceans, and areas with low den­sity of air-traffic would be man­da­ted the use of air­plane fuels with a high sun-shading fac­tor. This kind of regu­la­ted and man­da­ted use of air­plane fuels with high/medium/low sun-shading (or sun-reflecting) fac­tors would achieve wit­hin a few months (!) a signi­fi­cant nor­ma­liza­tion of the Earth’s cli­mate, stop and even reverse the war­ming of the ter­restrial cli­mate. One could even create a mini »nuclear win­ter« or a mini ice-age.

[0031] Other Uses

[0032] Sun-shading air­craft fuels and aerial sprays could be also used for the con­trol of tro­pi­cal storms, hur­ri­ca­nes typhoons, cyclo­nes and other wea­t­her cata­stro­phes. By using sun-shading air­craft fuels and dis­per­sing sun-shading sprays in the areas of and around tro­pi­cal storms (or poten­tial storms) as well as in the areas of their path we could reduce their inten­sity and their destruc­tive force. Just a sim­ple reduc­tion of storm inten­sity would dras­ti­cally reduce storm-related damage and pay for all expenses.

[0033] Clas­si­fi­ca­tion of Sun-Shading/Sun-Reflecting Air­plane Fuels

[0034] There are many pos­si­ble com­po­si­ti­ons of air­plane fuels. Air­plane fuels vary in che­mi­cal com­po­si­tion and in the com­po­si­tion and qua­lity of the resul­ting exhaust. Apart from stan­dard air­plane fuels with sun-shading pro­per­ties, other air­plane fuels could be deve­l­o­ped which con­tain other non-standard addi­ti­ves which increase the sun-shading pro­per­ties (fac­tor) of the air­plane fuel exhaust. Should it be necessary, in addi­tion to the use of sun-shading air­plane fuels, civi­lian and mili­tary air­craft could be man­da­ted to dis­perse directly other sun-shading/sun-reflecting com­pounds in the upper rea­ches of the atmosphere.

[0035] Exam­ples of Sun-Shading/Sun-Reflecting Air­plane Fuels

[0036] Unlike the cur­rent trend which aims to reduce the par­ti­cu­late emis­si­ons from the burning of hydro­car­bon fuels by using car­bo­nate and other addi­ti­ves, air­plane fuels with a high sun-shading fac­tor would be those which con­tain a high level of par­ti­cu­late emis­si­ons, sul­fur and simi­lar sun-reflecting/sun-shading com­ponents. Other non-standard addi­ti­ves could be added to the air­plane fuels to increase their sun-shading (sun-dimming) pro­per­ties even fur­ther. Atten­tion has to be paid to the inert­ness of the air­plane exhaust upon the ozone layer. Fuels and addi­ti­ves which have a destruc­tive effect upon the ozone layer should not be used.

[0037] Exam­ples of Prac­tical Use of this Invention

[0038] Example 1: All exis­ting air­craft fuels, most import­antly tur­bine fuels, would be tes­ted and clas­si­fied accor­ding to their abi­li­ties to shade/block solar radia­tion. An inter­na­tio­nal inter-governmental orga­niza­tion would regu­late the use of dif­fe­rent types of air­craft fuels on dif­fe­rent air­line rou­tes. Ide­ally, in order to reduce the nega­tive effects of this method upon tie environ­ment to the mini­mum, air­planes would have two types of fuels: stan­dard fuel for take-off and lan­ding, and sun-shading fuel for high-altitude flights.

[0039] Example 2: In areas of very high den­sity of air­plane traf­fic, such as the cen­tral areas of the United Sta­tes, air­craft would use fuels with rela­tively low sun-shading fac­tor. This would prevent such unusually cold win­ters as was the win­ter of 2006-2007in that area.

[0040] Example 3: In coas­tal areas which have die influx of fresh air from die oceans, on the oceans and in other areas with rela­tively low den­sity of air­plane traf­fic, would be man­da­ted the use of air­craft fuels with a high sun-factor, i.e. with a high abi­lity to block/shade/reflect/reduce the inten­sity of the solar radia­tion (solar energy) reaching the Earth’s sur­face. This type of regu­la­ted use of air­craft fuels or even atmo­s­phe­ric sprays with low/medium/high abi­lity to block /shade /reflect the solar radia­tion could, in a rela­tively short time of several months, accom­plish the nor­ma­liza­tion of die ter­restrial cli­ma­tes and stop or even reverse the war­ming of the Earth.

[0041] Example 4: To make the use of sun-shading air­craft fuels and sun-shading atmo­s­phe­ric sprays finan­ci­ally fea­si­ble for com­mer­cial air­lines, regu­latory organs would deter­mine the extent to which such sun-shading air­craft fuels would be sub­si­di­zed or to which extent they would sub­si­dize those flights which would not only use sun-shading air­craft fuels but which would, in addi­tion to that, also spray-dust sun-shading atmo­s­phe­ric sprays. It is necessary that such fuels and flights be sub­si­di­zed since they would solve not only the cli­ma­tic pro­blems cau­sed by the air-transport indus­try but by all industries.

[0042] Example 5: Sun-shading of the ter­restrial sur­face could be used also to dampen/weaken tro­pi­cal storms (cyclo­nes, hur­ri­ca­nes, typhoons..) and other weather-related cata­stro­phes. Tro­pi­cal storms gain their energy from sun and any, even mode­rate reduc­tion of the solar radia­tion (solar energy) in the area of the storm and in its path through the use of high-factor sun-shading air­craft fuels and atmo­s­phe­ric sprays could signi­fi­cantly dam­pen its strength.

[0043] Example 5: This method of con­trol of the ter­restrial cli­mate could be com­pa­red to a con­trol­led and indu­ced mini nuclear win­ter, or a mini ice-age, i.e. the coo­ling effects cau­sed by the release of high amounts of sun-shading /sun-blocking/sun-reflecting par­ti­cu­la­tes into the hig­her lay­ers of the atmo­s­phere as could be cau­sed also by a nuclear war, col­li­sion of Earth with an aste­roid or a major volca­nic erup­tion. Unlike a volcano, aste­roid or a nuclear war, the gra­dual and con­trol­led release of par­ti­cu­la­tes by high-flying air­craft can be regu­la­ted and con­trol­led. While air­craft have to use one or ano­ther type of fuel, choo­sing fuels which pro­duce sun-shading/sun-reflecting exhaust does not cost signi­fi­cantly more than using other air­craft fuels. Thus the most revo­lu­tio­nary con­tri­bu­tion of this inven­tion, unlike other pro­po­sals costing hund­reds of bil­li­ons of Euro/Dollars, is the low cost of con­trol of the ter­restrial cli­mate. This low-cost yet very quick and effec­tive method of con­trol of the ter­restrial war­ming can­not be com­pa­red to other mas­si­vely expen­sive methods which would take deca­des to achieve any signi­fi­cant chan­ges in the cli­mate, bankrupt eco­no­mies and cause wide-spread recessions.

[0044] Indus­trial Use

[0045] This method of con­trol of ter­restrial cli­mate and the pro­tec­tion of the ter­restrial cli­mate from war­ming is app­lica­ble in the ent­ire world, in all coun­tries of the world, on all air­ports, for all air­planes for which exist or for which will be deve­l­o­ped sun-shading air­craft fuels. Con­trary to other pro­po­sed methods of the con­trol of ter­restrial cli­mate, this method of regu­la­tion cf the ter­restrial cli­mate sup­ports all indus­trial deve­lop­ment and growth, and mas­si­vely sup­ports the air-transportation and air­plane manu­fac­tu­ring indus­tries while sol­ving one of the most acute pro­blems of our times. While most sci­en­tists sus­pect the increa­sed pre­sence of the green­house gas­ses to be the main cause of the war­ming of the Earth’s atmo­s­phere, there are also other, even dia­me­tri­cally dif­fe­rent opi­ni­ons on this mat­ter. This method works inde­pen­dent of the real cau­ses of the war­ming of the Earth’s cli­mate. By redu­cing the damage cau­sed by storms and other weather-related cata­stro­phes, it would be a signi­fi­cant bene­fit for the insurance industry.

[0046] Pos­si­ble Side-Effects

[0047] This inven­tion pro­po­ses the use of sun-shading air­craft fuels and sprays which would be bur­ned, respec­tively sprayed, in high levels of the atmo­s­phere to reduce the amount of solar radia­tion and heat reaching the Earth’s sur­face. Since die burning of air­craft fuels cau­ses only a small frac­tion of all the CO2 release due to the burning of fos­sil fuels and air-pollution, con­cerns that the usage of sun-shading air­craft fuels would increase the pollu­tion are not war­ran­ted. Com­pa­red to the huge con­tri­bu­tion to the con­trol of die Earth’s cli­mate, the pollu­tion cau­sed by sun-shading air­craft fuels and atmo­s­phe­ric sprays is insi­gni­fi­cant. Of course by the for­mu­la­tion of sun-shading air­craft fuels we should only attempt to increase die con­tent of inert sun-shading com­ponents in the emis­si­ons while keeping any ozone threa­te­n­ing pollut­ants to a mini­mum. Fur­ther­more, in order to reduce the nega­tive effects of this method upon the environ­ment to the mini­mum, air­planes would have two types of fuels: stan­dard fuel for take-off and lan­ding, and sun-shading fuel for high-altitude flights.