Sundogs Past – A bright rainbow-colored patch or patches of light on either side or both sides of the sun when it was low on the horizon. Sundogs past are colored spots of light that develop due to the refraction of light through ice crystals.
Sundogs Present – Today’s Sundogs, when seen through a haze of chemical trails, may actually be a supercontinuum of white light, produced by laser pulses.
These laser pulses propagate plasma channels (filamentation) and remote sensing fluorescent chemical and biological signatures of dissolved metallic ions.
(See the US patent for this device at the bottom of this article)
At the heart of this device is a sheet only nanometers thick, made on a semiconducting alloy of zinc, cadmium, sulfur, and selenium. The sheet is divided into different segments.
When excited with a laser pulse of light:
- The segments rich in cadmium and selenium emit a red light.
- The segments rich in cadmium and sulfur emit a green light.
- The segments rich in zinc and sulfur emit a blue light.
Given that our lower atmosphere is now basically a mini-ionosphere, we will be seeing not just plasma clouds masquerading as “natural,” but other plasma events like laser-pulsed Sundogs, as well.
(Patent US 20080180655 At, Remote Laser Assisted Biological Aerosol Stand-off Detection in Atmosphere, describes how a femtosecond laser or LiDAR system (light detection and ranging combination of “light” and “radar”) can directly produce a white light supercontinuum from the ultraviolet (UV) to the visible (VIS), near infrared (NIR), and middle Infrared (MIR) in a particle cloud for a full-spectrum rainbow effect.
Excerpts from “Under an Ionized Sky” by Elena Freelander.