Saturday, 29 March 2008

Nuclear fusion

Jonathan Thomason 117 Merchant’s Quay, Salford Quays, M50 3XQ

All over the universe, suns turn a boiling mass of H gas into He, and heavier elements, and a lot of heat. If we could do this on Earth, there would be no CO2, and ‘Global Warming’.
But it happens on the Earth! When we have a high energy state of molecular hydrogen in turbulent flow, we see the release of gamma radiation and heat! If we looked more carefully we would see He!
Welcome to molecular nuclear fusion. Usually on the Earth, this is from water, but we also see it in ammonia or hydrocarbon refineries.
The deep sea does loads of it! Which his why we see gamma radiation tens of meters away from any possible fissionable material.
The deep seas also produce He, and 10% more O2 than they take in CO2. It comes from water.
The high energy bit means we want high pressure water or steam.
Burning fossil fuels forms a turbulent flame of steam and CO2: So a flame of fossil fuels does molecular nuclear fusion! Which his why the flame gives to heat, when it should be endothermic.
If we bubble steam through liquid water, it does molecular nuclear fusion: And produces more steam than was use to do it!
It turns water into He and O. No CO2. Power with no Global Warming possible.
The deep seas do so much of it, any molecular nuclear fusion that man does will be lost in the environmental noise of He production.
The thing I really like is there is no toxic waste! You don’t use nuclear fission rods: You use water. Not heavy water, regular water. Heavy water forms as deep water does molecular nuclear fusion – so we get free neutrons, which bond with other Hs.
So the nuclear power industry can go over to nuclear fusion, from water. This generates 4 times as much power, and does not use fissionable materials, or generate toxic waste and death.
I repeat: No CO2: Safe, clean and cheap power! This will last longer than the Earth.
The deep seas do it, as do breaking waves, water falls, animal blood systems, radio transmitters and boiling molecular hydrogen.

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