Mythbusting the Hydrologic Water Cycle – Clouds, Rain and DiTetra Gas

February 2, 2021 — Ever wonder how clouds can produce so much rain, sometimes falling an inch or more at your home? Wiki describes rain as droplets of liquid water that have condensed from atmospheric water vapor. Supposedly, atmospheric water vapor comes from evapotranspiration (combination of surface water evaporation and transpiration from plants) that collect in clouds as part of the hydrologic water cycle. According to Wiki, the droplets become heavy enough to fall to Earth with gravity. Scientists estimate that one inch of rain falling over an area of one square mile is equal to 17.4 million gallons of water or equivalent of weight of 143 million pounds. If that is so, how can airplanes bust through a cloud ceiling to gain elevation above the clouds … the weight of the cloud water vapor would be like going through a gigantic brick wall? Also, how come there is a lift upwards when planes travel through clouds?

Our Mythbusting Theory on Clouds

Water vapor may form the visible portions of clouds but energized water gas, we think the Fifth State of Water or what we call DiTetra Gas is part of the water column of clouds and a major part of the Hydrologic Water Cycle. Water vapor is not a gas … and yes, DiTetra Gas is what we bubble into Watt-Ahh.

Our theory is that photons from the sun are converted to electrons as part of evapotranspiration processes (plants are primarily emitting a gas and less of a water vapor). The active, electron-enriched gas is suspended in air inside and outside the visible clouds. One liter of liquid water (approximately ¼ of a gallon) converts to 1,800 cubic inches of gas (a significant dispersal of weight that would explain why an airplane can travel through clouds and the activated electron field could explain why the lift of the airplanes traveling through clouds or what we call “turbulence”).

Water vapor, being a heated form of liquid water, will condense back into liquid water when cooled. DiTetra Gas does not convert to liquid water when cooled but instead needs an implosion to release the electrons and revert back to liquid water. We think the column of DiTetra Gas will move upward to form the polarized field (lightning) when high and low pressure fronts collide, allowing the gas to be converted into rain drops that fall to the Earth. The gas-induced raindrops will carry more electrons than that generated from water vapor … and also explains the increased uptake of nutrients for plant growth and consequently, continuation of the hydrologic water cycle.

Mystery of Lightning

Our friend and well-known author, MJ Pangman (Dancing with Water), contributed information about the mystery of lightning after reading this article and sent this email to us on March 23, 2021:

“Hi Dana/Rob,

I enjoyed your newsletter and theory regarding rain/lightning.  It took me on a short (well not really) journey for better understanding of the phenomenon of lightning.  It is interesting that (like so many other natural phenomenon) the scientific community cannot explain lightning.  From a 2014  scientific review in the Journal, Physics Reports, comes this admission:

The problem of how lightning is initiated inside thunderclouds is not only one of the biggest unsolved problems in lightning physics; it is also probably one of the biggest mysteries in the atmospheric sciences. At the heart of the problem is the fact that decades of electric field measurements made directly inside thunderclouds have failed to find electric field strengths large enough to make a spark (according to our current understanding), even when the effects of reduced air density and the presence of water and ice particles are taken into account. And yet we routinely see very large sparks being made inside thunderclouds in the form of lightning. This suggests that there is either something wrong with our measurements or there is something wrong with our understanding of how electrical discharges occur in the thunderstorm environment. When we consider how much we know about complex and exotic astrophysical objects half way across the universe, it is quite amazing that we do not understand the basics of how something as common as lightning gets started in clouds just a few miles above our heads.1 (Pg 163)

It makes perfect sense that DiTetra Gas exists in clouds. And it would likely take a much lower voltage to initiate lightning via implosion of DiTetra gas than scientists are currently looking for.

I also went looking for possibilities of how DiTetra gas might form in the clouds – there is so much going on up there from an electromagnetic perspective that almost anything is possible.  I did find that Infrared and  extreme Ultraviolet (XUV) light from the Sun can cause some interesting interactions with the free electrons that are plentiful there.2  XUV wavelengths emit photons with energies from 10 eV up to 124 eV). Here is that quote from the article.

…they were able to isolate the different contributions of the IR photons, which are the ones inducing transitions in an unbound electron (whereas the XUV photons ionise the atom, by transferring an electron from a bound state to the continuum).

And of course, I love your deduction that if the gas in those clouds was DiTetra  it would support air travel and produce lots of rain on implosion.

Thanks again for this amazing water!”

1  The physics of lightning   Joseph R. Dwyer, Martin A. Umanb    Physics Reports, Volume 534, Issue 4, January 30, 2014, Pages 147-241

2 Photons and electrons one-on-one ETH Zurich Department of Physic, March 20, 2020