I wrote:
>The particle stream influences cloud formation and could thus among others in principle change the albedo and temperature.

In this context and the context of the real climate notices I wanted to mention:

>The division of the atmosphere into layers mostly by reference to temperature is discussed above. Temperature decreases with altitude starting at sea level, but variations in this trend begin above 11 km, where the temperature stabilizes through a large vertical distance through the rest of the troposphere. In the stratosphere, starting above about 20 km, the temperature increases with height, due to heating within the ozone layer caused by capture of significant ultraviolet radiation from the Sun by the dioxygen and ozone gas in this region.

This sounds as if a damaged ozone layer could lead to colder regions in the high troposphere.

From Wikipedia:

>Clouds of the high-├ętage form at altitudes of 3,000 to 7,600 m (10,000 to 25,000 ft) in the polar regions, 5,000 to 12,200 m (16,500 to 40,000 ft) in the temperate regions and 6,100 to 18,300 m (20,000 to 60,000 ft) in the tropical region.[42]


>The presence of significant high-├ętage cloud cover indicates an organized low-pressure disturbance or an associated warm front is about 300 km away from the point of observation.