On 8 August 1978, an effort was made to forge an evidential photographic link between the Cloudbuster and lightning strikes. The operational site was atop an apartment building on the western San Pedro Bay shore, adjacent to the Los Angeles harbor breakwater. The Cloudbuster was Magnum 144, a 12 foot-long spiral wound metal tube, 12 inches in diameter. This unit, which looms in the extreme right foreground, is grounded via the building standpipe into the water organism of the earth. Magnum 144 was fed with atomized water. The lightning strike near the center of the photo hit in the ocean not far from Newport Beach.

This evening’s experience showed that location of lightning strikes could be controlled to a limited degree by the elevation and orientation of Magnum 144, and also intensified. This indicated that the ether had a fundamental involvement with lightning, confirmed by later experience.



A 4am wake-up lightning strike slams into the ocean off Point Fermin, California on 14 August 1983. The upper barrel of the cloudbuster used on this occasion points south over the home of Trevor Constable’s neighbor – a prominent Los Angeles criminal attorney – who was rousted from bed by the immense thunder accompanying this and subsequent strikes. Note how the cloudbuster orientation “tracks”the lightning strikes in this series.



This photo follows after “Hi Neighbor!” in the same basic format, except that the cloudbuster has obviously been moved eastward from its original siting in order to continue production of lightning strikes. The rationale for the series of photographs was to show direct linkage of the cloudbuster to the lightning. “Power” source of the cloudbuster was a blast of atomized water.



On the same cloudbuster heading as “Another Lucky Shot” three simultaneous bolts bracket the Los Angeles Harbor Light, as they crash into San Pedro Bay.



Another shot on the same cloudbuster heading captures two simultaneous bolts, but once again it is time to move the cloudbuster heading to keep the lightning striking.



Four massive lightning bolts strike simultaneously into ocean waters adjacent to the Los Angeles harbor breakwater, 14 August 1983, at 4am. The palm trees of Cabrillo Beach occupy the foreground. At the extreme right, the upper barrel of the cloudbuster used on this occasion to maximize the lightning, looms into the picture, but now heading due east. A poster-sized print of this picture hung in the officers’ mess of SS “Maui” for many years. Kodacolor 200 was the film used for this series.


23 July 1986, Los Angeles, California



Spectacular, cosmically-illuminated panorama in San Pedro Bay, as rain and lightning enter the area from the southeast. This was the coastal “pincer” of rain activity laid out in the engineering drawing filed with the American government (NOAA} before Pincer II commenced. Time is approximately 1 am, with no rain in the official forecast for 23 July.


FLYING “H” IN ACTION, #1. 23 July 1986. 1.15am approx.

The Flying H weather engineering unit rotates on an easterly bearing, with its main axle lying north and south. Four simultaneous lightning bolts strike into San Pedro Bay, providing a cosmic flashgun for this photograph. The Los Angeles Harbor Light is near the center of the photo, with Cabrillo Beach palm trees in the foreground. Much of this lightning storm was also recorded on videotape. Kodacolor 200 film, exposed in a Rolleiflex 35mm camera.



In the same basic format as #1, the rotating Flying H unit looms in the left foreground, provoking a massive single bolt down from perhaps 30,000 feet. This bolt strikes the ocean just beyond the Los Angeles Harbor Light, which appears near the center of the horizon line. The engineering purpose of this operating format, was to divert rain accretions approaching from the southeast onto a course east of Point Fermin, where this Flying H is emplaced.. The objective was to have the rain fall into the Los Angeles Civic Center official rain gauge, which it did, for the wettest Los Angeles July in 100 years.



With the Flying H spinning in the left foreground, another direct connection between etheric rain engineering and lightning is demonstrated. during Operation Pincer II in Los Angeles, Calif. Two simultaneous lightning bolts bracket the anchored cargo ship in Los Angeles Harbor early on the morning of 23 July 1986. A compelling objective record of the pre-filed Operation Pincer II was made on National Weather Service radar. These government radar facsimile depictions, irrefutably show rain formations moving in two “pincers” into Los Angeles from Mexico – 200 miles off their normal track into western Arizona. The radar record outpictures the engineering drawing filed with the U.S. government weeks before the operation commenced, and is part of the documentation of Pincer II.



The “Salon” photos were taken from the engineer’s roof, fifteen feet higher than the Flying H series of photos, this same night, 23 July 1986. There are therefore no obstructing wires to mar the beauty of Mother Nature in action. In every case, the “Salon” photos have the lightning strike in the center of the frame, or close to the center. The Flying H made it possible to hold lightning strikes to the same general area for several minutes, hence the near perfection of these images.



Same format as Salon photo A, this beautiful lightning bolt is only slightly different from A in having no secondary luminance in the upper left of the frame. Photos in this Salon series were eagerly sought by Los Angeles Harbor residents, and hang to this day in the offices of doctors, dentists and businessmen, as well as in numerous homes in the region.



Two simultaneous lightning bolts strike into the waters of San Pedro Bay directly adjacent to Huntington Beach, California. in the early hours of 23 July 1986. On this date, Trevor Constable was on vacation from his assignment as Radio Electronics Officer of the Matson flagship, SS “Maui” – which happened to be in port, in San Pedro, at the time this rain and lightning storm swept through the region. Gantry cranes loading the Maui were briefly knocked out by lightning.



This vivid twin-forked lightning strike is what professional photographers sometimes describe as a “moving still.” Capturing with a photograph the tremendous forces inherent in lightning is extremely difficult, because of the extreme brevity of lightning strikes. This photo achieves such a capture.

Copyright 1990-2008 Etheric Rain Engineering Pte. Ltd.
October 9, 2008

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