Abstract Details

Accelerate the fission of 238U ions or fragment other nuclei through a system of frequency modulation

Author: Eugene B Pamfiloff
Submitted: 2005-12-31 00:44:11

Co-authors:

Contact Info:
Vivitar VPDM - UGA, Dept.of Physics and Astronomy
P.O. Box 481
San Anselmo, Calif.   94979
USA

Abstract Text:
A process of frequency modulation can be utilized for the accelerated fission and transition of 238U nucleons through the chain into 206Pb nucleons; the total mass difference of 0.3201703 MeV per nucleon or up to 76.2005314 MeV per 238U nucleus will be applied to subsequent events. Positive ions suspended by magnetic fields and subjected to the system of correlated frequency modulation, tailored to the specific target nucleon or nucleus will fragment to provide sufficient energy to modulate and excite subsequent target particles or nuclei, with the surplus directed to energy production or other applications. The process and system can be applied to several radioisotopes, including 232Th, nuclear waste product isotopes, and a variety of other suitable stable and unstable nuclei. In a similar manner, protons, including the 1H, can be converted into 56Fe protons through the confinement system and application of frequency modulation of the initial target particles, where again, the mass difference as high as 8.0977232 MeV per nucleon can be applied to the fragmentation of subsequent 1H protons injected into the reactor, thereby maintaining the number of interactions for a continuous supply of energy. Recent evidence has shown that the currently designed thermonuclear devices do not produce energy only through the fusion of 2H(3H,4H)N, but are in fact supplimented by events of particle fragmentation. The proposed system allows the particle fragmentation process to be brought into the laboratory. [1] Geatron Nuclear Model [2] The Order of the Forces

Characterization: C

Comments:
This should be scheduled and presented at the SkunkWorks sessions.

*Characterization for C & D

The University of Texas at Austin

Innovative Confinement Concepts Workshop
February 13-16, 2006
Austin, Texas

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