Re: Are these tiny bubble in a glass perhaps? :)
Posted by Dale on Mar 12, 2002 at 11:09
Re: Tiny Bubbles (Fusion Maniac)
I'll second the welcome. We can always use contributions from someone interested in a technical discussion. However (you knew there had to be a however, didn't you? :) ) ...The ignition mechanism consists of several possible methods such as laser, electric, microwave, heat, or sonic energy.
Sonic energy? Do you mean just firing hydrogen atom at each other with a pressure wave? I doubt you can get enough energy into the hydrogen nucleus with sound to overcome the electrostatic repulsion that prevents spontaneous fusion. Same goes for electric and microwave. Heat? What is heat except moving atoms? So what does it mean to use heat to initiate fusion? You still need a source of energy to move the hydrogen atoms. Think electromagnetic propulsion. So far all methods of initiating fusion have taken more energy than was released. A bootstrap energy generator is fine but it has to generate more energy than it uses and that is the problem so far.Contrary to traditional nuclear methods that create pure heat, the generator employs the self-actuating force to capture photons into a standing wave of electrodynamic power.
Ok, you lost me. A fission reactor can be said to employ a ďself-actuating forceĒ in that the initial goal of the reaction is to create free neutrons that will cause fission of other atoms. The heat is more a usable byproduct of the process. So what is ďcontraryĒ about creating photons in a standing wave? And how can you extract energy from a standing wave without destroying it? It isnít so much electrodynamic power as an electrodynamic enabler?
The fusion reaction sustains as long as the device is continuously fueled by a very small source of hydrogen or its isotopes.
The same could have been said for cold-fusion. The problem is, how do you induce the fusion reaction?The suspended electrodynamic field becomes a miniature Tokamak magnetic torrus hereby coined the ďGamma Vortex.Ē
So what causes hydrogen to react with this photonic standing wave? Why arenít the hydrogen atoms just repelled by the photon rather than being sucked into the middle?
The two orthogonal fields interact in this manner to complete the synergy of electrodynamics.
Surely this isnít nonsense. Do you have any physical evidence of such a synergy?Extending to the Gamma Vortex, a quantum of electrodynamic energy condenses into a small packet of stationary mass energy that forms a spherically shaped doughnut.
Has this ever been observed or is it just a mathematical construct required to enable the fusion reaction?This vortex of electromagnetic energy becomes a stationary inertial dynamo. The changing magnetic field rotates with a circular frequency thus causing a right angle orthogonal electric field that also circulates causing the original magnetic field.
Ok, for the moment Iíll accept this as a model of a photon but what does it have to do with fusion? Why would hydrogen atoms enter inside a photon?The resulting "stationary fusion-powered photon" operates for an indefinite amount of time.
Is this where we wave the magic wand?
Iím actually not trying to make light of your theory. I just donít understand it at all in the context of known atomic theory. If you are going to present a revolutionary theory, you have to explain it in terms those who donít believe it will understand and believe. You may be right but you havenít convinced me in these few paragraphs. If you canít explain why something is going to happen and you canít demonstrate that it does happen, then the theory goes in the cold-fusion bin.
- Re: Are these tiny bubble in a glass perhaps? :) asdf 16/3 18:04 (0)
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