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Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast
5 deleted 2 characters in body

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough?

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough?

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast
4 added 7 characters in body

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough?

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough?

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast

Suppose we spot an Atlantic hurricane very early. How much energy should we expend to alter its track:

• with nuclear detonations (let's forget about the side effects for the moment)?
• with a large orbital geostationary mirror illuminating say, the subtropical ridge?
• by any other means (microwave heating in the troposphere?)

## Why the above-mentioned FAQ isn't enough?

• It's incomplete (doesn't include heating/illumination from satellites)
• Doesn't include a fully-developed nuclear scenario
• Has no formula linking time since hurricane formation, energy applied and cross-track difference at landfall on the East Coast
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