Dyn-O-Mat®, Inc. is "a privately held corporation with headquarters located in Jupiter, FL, and has been in business since 1994." 
Dyn-O-Mat® is "currently producing a number of absorbent products to meet the ongoing needs of the end-user, including domestic (retail), industrial and institutional markets. The company is also undertaking research and development efforts to identify useful products in the field of medical treatment, personal health & safety, fire fighting and suppression, and weather modification, among others," its website states. 
According to Dyn-O-Mat®, the company and "its team of experts have developed a proprietary blend of formulated polymers that have undergone intense laboratory study and actual testing. They believe that if they deliver their formulated polymer via jet aircraft into the outer bank of a hurricane working their way into the eye cutting a pie shape piece out of the storm it should cause the winds and the strength of the storm to diminish. The polymers will be delivered into storms via jet aircraft with specialized disbursement systems.
"In early 2001 Dyn-O-Mat®, utilizing a Canberra Jet, dispersed a nominal amount of its formulated polymer into a building thunderstorm off the coast of Florida. The result was that the thunderstorm was removed from Doppler radar. This was verified by the Palm Beach International Airport traffic controllers and local media weather stations.
"Additionally, Dyn-O-Mat® holds a U. S. Patent for the disbursement of their formulated polymers into clouds thereby giving them the opportunity to alter weather." 
Patent Application No. 598660 filed June 21, 2000: "A method for artificially modifying the weather by seeding rain clouds of a storm with suitable cross-linked aqueous polymer. The polymer is dispersed into the cloud and the wind of the storm agitates the mixture causing the polymer to absorb the rain. This reaction forms a gelatinous substance which precipitate to the surface below. Thus, diminishing the clouds ability to rain." 
- Peter J. Cordani, CEO
1201 Jupiter Park Drive
Jupiter, Florida 33458
Phone: 561 747-2301
FAX: 561 747-7036
Related SourceWatch Resources
- Transcript: "More Hurricanes Ahead," CNN Live Today, July 20, 2001.
- Jennifer Kahn, "Rain, Rain, Go Away. A superabsorbent polymer reinvigorates an old dream," Discover.com, September 2002.
- "Florida inventor believes he can drain power from hurricanes," USA TODAY, June 1, 2003.
- Peter Scheiber, "Is his head in the clouds? Peter Cordani thinks his patented formula can tame killer hurricanes. The government calls his idea pie in the sky. Some scientists say it's worth another look," St. Petersburg Times (Florida), August 24, 2003.
- "Could Powder Kill A Hurricane? Florida Man Thinks His Powder Could 'Absorb' A Hurricane," WESH2 (Orlando, FL), September 1, 2004 (updated September 2, 2004).
- "Groups work on schemes to stop hurricanes," Associated Press (USA TODAY), September 14, 2004.
- Amanda Onion, "Taking On Mother Nature. Is Science Ready to Change the Weather?" ABC News.com, September 24, 2004.
- "Funding Snag Keeps Dyn-O-Mat(R) Inc. from Fighting Hurricanes," PR Newswire, September 15, 2005.
- Michael Pollick, "Inventor: Product will suck the life out of a storm," Herald Tribune (Southwest Florida), September 21, 2005.
- Transcript: "Can Diaper Gel Stop a Hurricane?" Fox News, September 23, 2005. "This is a partial transcript from 'Your World with Neil Cavuto,' September 22, 2005, that was edited for clarity."
- Deroy Murdock, "Hurricane Destruction. Could science end Mother Nature’s seasonal menaces?" National Review Online, October 21, 2005; Opinion: "Just say no to hurricanes," Scripps Howard News Service (PolkOnline), October 22, 2005.