Any strong source of electromagnetic excitation will irritate the surrounding orgone in the same way nuclear energy does, though not as strongly. The relatively mild oranur effect from electrical apparatus is of the same basic quality as the more intense oranur reaction from radioactive materials.
Oranur excitation has numerous biological effects. It also has meteorological effects. Both have been observed from electromagnetic devices. The health effects of high-voltage devices are well-known and have been intensively studied and documented by conventional biologists, though explained by mechanistic theories. There is no room for doubt that strong EM fields cause numerous forms of illnesses.
The effects of EM on weather have been less noticed and less studied, but there is plenty of anecdotal evidence that all high-voltage alternating current equipment has an expansive effect on the atmosphere, breaking up clouds and increasing tendencies toward drought.
A strong EM source, such as a radar or microwave dish, radio or TV broadcasting antenna, or high-voltage long-range power-transmission lines, will trigger a mild oranur reaction of the atmosphere that will cause or intensify a drought tendency, break up clouds that drift in from other areas, and if intense enough, may block oncoming storm fronts. Since we are talking about orgone energy reactions to the excitation, not the electrical field itself, the inverse square law does not apply and the reange of such effects can be fairly extensive.
There is no particular frequency or other distinguishing characteristic of the EM source that has one effect or another. The intensity of the EM is the relevant factor. The effect can be made directional, but it cannot be reversed to cause condensation or contraction of the atmosphere, which is the condition needed for rain.
Oranur cannot be used to control weather in the sense of obtaining a desired result unless the result desired is chaos. Therefore, no electromagnetic method of weather control can ever be invented. however, many electromagnetic devices are able to give the illusion that they can control weather because they can be seen to break up small cumulus clouds directly overhead. This small-scale effect can be convincing enough that people who see it without understanding it may fall into thinking that other, grander, effects are thereby proven.