Lithium, Food for Thought.

  • The odd thing about atoms is that the actual "binding energy" never agrees with the calculated "binding energy". For example, the actual binding energy of Helium 4 is 28.293MeV. The calculated binding energy for Helium 4 is 23.79MeV. The ratio of actual to calculated binding energy is:


    So Helium 4 has a coefficient of efficiency equal to 1.189, or the energy available after disassembling the Helium atom is 4.503MeV. Now how can there be extra energy left over when the energy came from the addition of all the basic subatomic components? This is like saying that we start with 10 units of energy to put together 10 pieces of matter. Then it only takes 8 units of energy to take apart the 10 units of matter and we have 2 extra units of energy available to do with as we please. We end up with the 10 units of matter we started with plus 2 extra units of energy.


    There is no conversion of mass into energy. The extra energy came from the Aether. The process of assembling and disassembling matter to get free energy is similar to a pumping action.


    But not all atoms have a COE greater than 1. Of all the stable atomic isotopes, only Lithium 7 has a COE of less than 1. What does this mean? It means Lithium does not take free energy from the Aether when it is disassembled, it takes the free energy while it is assembled. In other words, as the atoms of Lithium are formed, they draw extra energy from the Aether and store it in the atom.


    It stands to reason that if Lithium can be either combined with another element or made to disassemble and reassemble through a high powered oscillation, then it will pump energy from the Aether directly into the atom, and from the atom into a circuit connected to the atom. Tapping the energy of the Aether through Lithium may be as simple as bombarding Lithium with X-rays or microwaves. Judging from a spectrum analysis of Lithium, perhaps the ideal frequency will be around 4.469 x 104GHz.


    It has already been reported that Lithium batteries explode. In the reports I have heard and read, Lithium batteries tend to explode near X-ray machines, such as medical equipment or airport security systems.


    Lithium is not the only isotope that would appear to draw energy from the Aether. Below is a table of all the isotopes with a COE of less than 1. EL = element abbreviation, A = atomic number. From the table it can be seen that deuterium (H2) and tritium (H3) are also excellent candidates for drawing energy from the Aether. Although there are other otherwise excellent candidate isotopes, the quantities of the isotopes occurring in nature are limited.


    http://www.16pi2.com/joomla/ma…sics/freeenergyatoms.html

  • The force that keeps the nucleons together in any nucleus is for sure of short range and has a strong quadrupolar nature (it strongly depends on the reciprocal orientations of the spins/magnetic dipoles). Therefore it apparently looks quite different from well known electromagnetic bounds.


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    adil

  • Thomas Henry Moray, Ph.D., (August 28, 1892 - May, 1974) was an inventor from Salt Lake City, Utah. Moray graduated from The Latter Day Saint's Business College. Moray studied electrical engineering through an international correspondence school course. He received a Ph.D. in electrical engineering from the University of Uppsala.


    It is well documented that Moray developed a bipolar semiconductor as early as 1927. His germanium "valve" was working in 1931. In the 1930s Moray developed advanced semiconductors and transistor-like devices.


    Moray provided a complete disclosure of his semi-conductor research to Dr. Harvey Fletcher of the Bell Laboratories. Dr. Fletcher later became head of the department at Bell Laboratories that developed the transistor. Moray, therefore, could be the true father of modern electronics since his work predated the Bell Laboratory bipolar transistor findings by at least 20 years.


    Lithium is the most active of all elements, and is perhaps the most unstable of the "light elements". In some cases, transmutation can occur in an incident particle beam of less than 7 volts according to the Blokhin book (in the bibliography, and many other similar X-ray references), which gives specific product emissions for most elements (unless "classified") in respect to the frequency of an incident particle beam used at specific voltages. Powerful ionizing radiation can be used to charge field plates, or to produce 'pure electrical energy". The energy produced, is vastly greater than the electrical energy required to initiate the reaction, because it comes from the ZPR ("starlight"), and need involve no radioactive fuels or wastes. These processes were explored by Tesla prior to 1900, and by T. Henry Moray, of Utah, while in Sweden in 1912. Tesla used aluminum and some Group I elements, while Moray used spudomene or lepidolite-lithium-aluminosilicate rocks-which he called his "Swedish stone", to which he soldered triple-distilled germanium, producing semiconductor devices (which he called "valves") almost twenty years before Shockley, who got the credit. These rocks are almost everywhere in Northern New Mexico, especially found in pegmatite dikes. Sheepherders in the vicinity of Dixon (where the government mined lithium for the H-bomb), carried pieces of lithium ore in their pockets in winter, to warm their hands. The moist hands provided the electrolyte contact, and penetrating cosmic radiation (the ZPR) did the rest. The lithium-aluminosilicate elements are all below atomic number 19, and in compound form are supposed to work better than the separate, pure elements.