The concept of cometary Cyanogen entering the Earth’s atmosphere is doubly dangerous because it’s a highly toxic gas that produces the “second-hottest-known natural flame”.
Cyanogen produces the second-hottest-known natural flame (after carbon subnitride) with a temperature of over 4,525 °C (8,177 °F) when it burns in oxygen.
The 4,525 °C flame produced by Cyanogen opens up a whole new can of cometary worms that might explain the origins of the Feathered Serpent in high altitude Mesoamerica.
The Mars encounter with Comet Siding Spring suggest neutral cometary Cyanogen in the intrinsicly neutral gaseous tail might reach the lower depths of the atmosphere when the comet’s gaseous tail is pointed directly towards the Earth [H/T Oldbrew].
When Comet C/2013 A1 (Siding Spring) passed just 140,000 kilometers from Mars on 19th October 2014, depositing a large amount of debris in the Martian atmosphere, space agencies coordinated multiple spacecraft to witness the largest meteor shower in recorded history.
However, the ASPERA-3 results show that the amount of ionised water interacting with the martian atmosphere was much smaller than expected, compared to the amount of neutral water molecules and the charged particles from the solar wind.
This means that there were less of the ions interacting with the upper atmosphere and more water molecules interacting at lower depths.
Solar Eruption ‘photobombed’ Mars Encounter with Comet Siding Spring
Science Daily – 21 Sept 2017
Plasma is one of the four fundamental states of matter, while the others are solid, liquid, and gas.
Unlike these three states of matter, plasma does not naturally exist on the Earth under normal surface conditions, and can only be artificially generated from neutral gases.
Plasma can simply be considered as a gaseous mixture of negatively charged electrons and highly charged positive ions, being created by heating a gas or by subjecting gas to a strong electromagnetic field.
However, Cyanogen gas is lighter than air and is unlikely to penetrate down to sea level.
On the other hand, if cometary Cyanogen reached down into the Troposphere and ignited then this could explain the origins of the Feathered Serpent in high altitude Mesoamerica.
In this scenario the only way the Cyanogen flame could reach the surface is by triggering a tornado.
The combination of combustion coupled with a tornado is very likely to produce the visual imagery of a feathered serpent that can “reach the sky”.
A fire whirl – also commonly known as a fire devil, or, (in many cases) erroneously, as a fire tornado, firenado, or fire twister – is a whirlwind induced by a fire and often made up of flame or ash.
Fire whirls may occur when intense rising heat and turbulent wind conditions combine to form whirling eddies of air.
These eddies can contract into a tornado-like vortex that sucks in burning debris and combustible gases.
The combination of cometary carbon and a Cyanogen fire tornado also appears to be a likely candidate for producing black earth and a black horizon.
The 4,525 °C flame associated with Cyanogen also suggests a cometary fire tornado could provide sufficient heat to vitrify rock and create unconventional craters.
For example, the physical dimensions of the Kachchh (Luna) crater don’t conform to the conventional concept of an impact crater.
Broborg is a vitrified hill-fort in Uppland, Sweden.
Furthermore, the elevated levels of Thorium found at the Frősunda Burg vitrified hill fort suggest the concept of a cometary Cyanogen fire tornado might be more that mere conjecture.
If you have long suspected the mainstream is being less than honest [or simply delusional] when they describe Comets as “dirty snowballs” or [more recently] “icy dirtballs” then you might be interested to discover Close Cometary Encounters are associated with sudden spikes in the level of Thorium 232.