Atmospheric Conditions and the Kennelly-Heaviside Layer

@article{Colwell1932AtmosphericCA,
  title={Atmospheric Conditions and the Kennelly-Heaviside Layer},
  author={Robert C. Colwell},
  journal={Nature},
  year={1932},
  volume={130},
  pages={627-628}
}
SINCE 1925, I have made observations upon the signal strength of KDKA in Pittsburg. The observing station at Morgantown, West Virginia, is sixty miles due south of KDKA. My results are in complete agreement with the discoveries of Prof. Ivo Ranzi1, provided I assume that the 309-metre wave from KDKA behaves like a 100-metre wave in so far as tho E layer is concerned. 
2 Citations
Atmospheric Pressure and the Ionisation of the Kennelly-Heaviside Layer
EVIDENCE of a connexion between meteorological conditions in the troposphere, and the behaviour of radio waves reflected from the Kennelly-Heaviside layer has been noted by Colwell1 in America and by

References

An Optically Active Inorganic Salt
IN 1914, Werner1 described the resolution into optically active forms of dodecammine-hexol-tetra-cobaltic hexabromide, [Co[(HO)2Co(NH3)4]3]Br6. This has remained until recently the only example of an