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Author Topic: Ultrasonic / mechanical cavitation used to transmute matter  (Read 7675 times)

Offline Paul-R

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Re: Ultrasonic / mechanical cavitation used to transmute matter
« Reply #30 on: September 28, 2020, 12:32:52 AM »
The relativistic theory used to explain the weight gain ...
Determination of weight gain can involve scales of immense accuracy and resolution. The most interesting ones i have come across are made by Tellermate, and count bank notes by weighing them. You could have a chat with your bank manager and he or she might let you weigh an item in the branch - before and after. (The units are going to be a bit odd).

Offline synchro1

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Re: Ultrasonic / mechanical cavitation used to transmute matter
« Reply #31 on: September 28, 2020, 07:18:11 PM »

Tantalum
2, 8, 18, 32, 11, 2


A wire coil of this element has a chance of transmuting to gold on the harmonic of copper to selenium:

Offline verpies

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Re: Ultrasonic / mechanical cavitation used to transmute matter
« Reply #32 on: October 02, 2020, 11:27:29 PM »
Bump

Offline Sergh

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Re: Ultrasonic / mechanical cavitation used to transmute matter
« Reply #33 on: January 29, 2022, 02:29:06 PM »
Low Energy Nuclear Reactions (LENR), Chemically Assisted Nuclear Reactions (CANR)
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cold_fusion
but not nuclear.. another source
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zero-point_energy
A tablespoon of vacuum can evaporate all the oceans on the planet?  It is possible?
The theoretical estimate of the vacuum energy is 10 to the power of 112 Erg, or 1 00000000000000000... (102 zeros after one) kilojoules per cubic centimeter of vacuum.
(see video below) Not necessarily a vacuum, any space.

The total amount of solar energy absorbed by the atmosphere, land surface and ocean is approximately 3,850,000 exajoules (EJ) per year:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Solar_energy
1 exajoule = 10 in 18th joules. In total, only 4 * 10 in 21th kilojoules enters the planet from the Sun in a year.

1 cm3 of vacuum theoretically contains 1*10 in 102 kilojoules..   :o
it is quite possible to evaporate the oceans with such gigantic energy. The difference between theoretical and practical assessment is big, why? Probably because this energy simply does not pass into our material world, otherwise it would shatter into not only atoms, but into quarks, etc. In this case, the chances of using this energy are extremely small, but even tiny parts of such a gigantic value can be very significant.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n6jAOV7bZ3Y
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rh898Yr5YZ8