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How much jet fuel do you think caused this fireball?
"But what about all the jet fuel?"
Remember the enormous fireballs that everyone saw erupt from the buildings as each of the planes hit their respective towers? THAT's the jet fuel.

Fuel, along with other highly flammable materials, evaporates fast and burns even faster. When that type of combustible material is packed into a container, such as a metal fuel tank under high pressure, any spark or incendiary device that comes in contact with the material or fumes will create an explosion. The explosion propels the liquFirebreather demonstrating an excellerant-induced outward, thinning out the density of the fuel, which allows it to spread out and burn off large amounts quickly all at once. This is easily demonstrated by "fire-breathers". When they spit the flammable liquid into the flame, they spray it with their mouths. This causes the liquid to burn up in the air creating a huge fireball.
In the PBS/Nova special Why The Towers Fell, Professor Jonathan Barnett from the Worcester Polytechnic Institute, who also appeared in the TLC documentary World Trade Center: Anatomy of the Collapse, states: "The role of the jet fuel...although it was hot, it only lasted a short period of time. It's very similar to using lighter fluid on a charcoal fire. It ignites the charcoal and then burns out."
Even if there were "pools of jet fuel", FEMA's own report states that it wouldn't have gotten hot enough to bring down the Towers.
More on the properties of Jet Fuel:
READ Aviation Fuels Technical Review - Aviation Turbine Fuel Performance