<i><b>For example, a large number of S-327, S-321, S-220, S-111, T400 and T-200 machines are positioned at the Navy Bases of Guantanamo Bay (GITMO), on the Island of Diego Garcia in the Indian Ocean, in Iraq and Afghanistan, all supporting US and NATO military efforts. Others are operating or were employed at US Military facilities on islands in the Atlantic Ocean (Ascensions) and Pacific Ocean, such Johnston Island and other undisclosed locations. </b></i>
The US Forest Service and US National Park Service use our machines at various locations in the management of our national forests. The Bureau of Indian Affairs has funded fireboxes for use on Indian Land, mostly for wildfire mitigation programs. <i><b>Under the auspices of the Department of Homeland Security, a number of our machines have been placed in position to deal with such contingencies as bio terrorism or AG Terror. Our machines play a major roll in disaster recovery operations by FEMA and the Corps of Engineers nationwide</b>.
<a href="http://www.airburners.com/ab-gov-projects.htm" target="_blank"><!--coloro:#476c8e--><span style="color:#476c8e"><!--/coloro-->http://www.airburners.com/ab-gov-projects.htm<!--colorc--></span><!--/colorc--></a>
"Air Burners’ systems are typically used worldwide in the construction industry to support land clearing operations and demolition debris removal, for forest fire mitigation efforts and at landfill sites to help reduce the reliance on costly landfills by reducing wood waste and similar such waste streams. They are also used in disaster recovery for clearing the aftermath from storm or flood damage, <i><b>and to dispose of (diseased) animal carcasses</b></i>, including BSE, foot-and-mouth disease or CWD affected carcasses. <b>They play a very important role in many contingency plans dealing with bio-security and catastrophic animal emergencies throughout the world.</b>"
<a href="http://www.airburners.com/ab-company_info.htm" target="_blank"><!--coloro:#476c8e--><span style="color:#476c8e"><!--/coloro-->http://www.airburners.com/ab-company_info.htm<!--colorc--></span><!--/colorc--></a>
<b>Swine Carcass Incineration Rate</b>
Swine carcass incineration rates were based
on actual timed observations for total incineration
at temperatures ranging from 1,800° F to 2,000° F
[980° C to 1,100° C]. <b>Carcasses weighing approximately
180 pounds [82 kg] were completely incinerated
in 15 to 20 minutes at the above estimated
temperatures.</b> Air curtain incineration blower fan
speeds ranged from 1,500 to 1,600 rpm’s. <b>A total
of 504 head of swine carcasses, weighing 91,060
pounds [41,300 kg] was incinerated during the 3
days of operation. </b>The average actual incineration
day was approximately 7 hours using 11 cords [40
m3 ] of cut and split dry oak/gum firewood per 7
hour period. <b>A very important factor observed
during the incineration process was that carcass
<i>body fat added significantly to the incineration
rate.</i> It was observed that the small carcasses
weighing less than 100 pounds [45 kg] were not
incinerated as quickly as the carcasses with increased
body fat. <i>The body fat appeared to increase
the incineration rate and provide higher burn
</i></b><a href="http://www.airburners.com/DATA-FILES_Tech/ab_swine_report.pdf" target="_blank"><!--coloro:#476c8e--><span style="color:#476c8e"><!--/coloro-->http://www.airburners.com/DATA-FILES_Tech/ab_swine_report.pdf<!--colorc--></span><!--/colorc--></a>
There is also alot of talk of railcars specifically designed to transport people to the FEMA camps. I haven't seen anything very credible to support this. The photos that show up on various websites are of railcars used to transport automobiles. Their design would be il-logical for the transportation, loading/unloading of people. I think standard un-modified box cars have already proven themselves as an efficient means of moving large numbers of people.
Grief, there's a lot of stuff I think may be plausible, but that's just scary.