The devastating flood from cloudburst in Leh, Ladakh a chinese experiment of weather bomb or an effect of the undergroud UFO bases in the Himalayas?
India Daily Technology Team
Aug. 7, 2010
Leh, Ladakh is an unusual place for a cloudburst because it is a cold desert region where average rain fall is low.
The source of this cloudburst was an intense convective cloud cluster that developed over east of Leh by about 9.30pm on Thursday. Scientists say it began disgorging its moisture between 1.30am and 2am but no one knows how much rain it delivered.
This does not happen Himalayan desert altitudes. What causes this? The maximum ever recorded rainfall in Leh was 96.2 mm in a 24 hour period measured in 1933. This cloudburst yielded 250mm rainfall within an hour.
An air force observatory near Leh, some distance away from the cloudburst zone, only recorded 12.8 mm which, scientists point out, is not cloudburst-level rainfall. That is very interesting. That says it was an artificial cloudburst.
What caused it?
One obvious theory is that it was caused by Chinese weather bombs. Chinese have been developing artificial weather, storm and cloudburst experiments over the enemy targets.
The more probable reason is extraterrestrial UFO effects. There are reports for the last five years that the area and Aksai Chin is the home of underground UFO bases. UFOs with electromagnetic flux overdrive can cause unintended artificial cloud bursts over a short region with very high intensity.