Impulse waves and the remediation of nuclear contamination.
Scott Johnson, 9/11/2013
In 2006, researchers at Stanford and Purdue Universities isolated an anomaly in their data related the measurement of radioactive decay. The interesting departure from predicted reading was later attributed to the coincidence of a large solar flare, which caused an increase in the decay rate of the measured isotopes. Practically, this means that flaring events reduce the dangerous potential of radioactive isotopes. The underlying mechanism is yet scientifically undefined, and beyond the scope of this writing. Nothwithstanding, research into the wave model of matter described by Feynman and the concept of an "aetheric" particle soup below the quantum threshold can likely provide insight into the nature of this stabilizing mechanism.
In 2011, multiple reactor failures occurred in Fukushima, Japan as a result of a large offshore earthquake and ensuing tsunami. Far from contained, significant airborneand waterborne contamination of many dangerous isotopes has spread unchecked since this unprecedented event. The release of radioactive Cesium-137 has surpassed the output of the Cherynobl accident already, with more being released daily. Further, multiple China Syndrome events are underway, as the Corium (liquified critical uranium and plutonium fuels) escapes through the bottom of reactor containment. In addition, there are further threats. Three hundred tons of hot groundwater containing leakage from stored contaminated water seeps into the Pacific daily, and a degrading Spent Fuel Pool #4 building, containing over 1500 fuel rod assemblies, is dangerously close to collapse.
Can we apply the insight gained by realizing that solar flaring effects radioactive decay towards efforts to decontaminate areas and ecosystem endangered by Fukushima fallout? First, we must closely examine and recognize the appropriate mechanism occurring within the flare event that causes the increase in decay rate. For this, we revisit the work of electrical mastermind Charles Proteus Steinmetz and the great inventor Nikola Tesla. Steinmetz accurately defines the properties of impulses and transients in his 1911 work "Elementary Lectures on Electric Discharges, Waves, and Impulses, and Other Transients" while Tesla experimentally developed technology which he called "The True Wireless", described in his 1919 paper of the same name, using impulse waves for the broadcast of electrical power and communications signals. The following chain of events occurs during solar flaring. An internal shift in a magnetically complex sun spot group, or a magnetic connection to or disconnection from a planetary body is often the trigger which sets off flaring. Per Tesla and Steinmetz, this yields the creation of an impulse wave. This behaves very differently than an alternating Hertzian wave. It instead manifests as a pressure wave in space. In this instance in the larger solar E and B fields extending to the heliopause are the medium of transmission, instead of empty space, which truly does not exist, even when considering a quantum vacuum. It is important to distinguish this waveform from an alternating waveform represented by a sine wave. Impulse waves, or sharp transients generally brought about by the abrupt collapse or creation of a magnetic dipole, are the core mechanism described in the Tesla and Steinmetz works. We recognize this as the bright flaring which is detectable across a wide band of spectrum, from below visible light into the gamma spectrum or above. This is recorded across much of the detectable spectrum by existing space assets such as STEREO, SOHO, SDO, and other similar craft in the heliophysics fleet. This is sometimes followed by a coronal mass ejection as a result of the blast wave and plasma content of the disrupted lines of magnetic force, but this is an aftereffect and not the portion of the event we are interested in.
In order to properly understand how this decay rate increase effect can be applied, we must examine what happens inside an impulse wave generator. We can use a very simple and low power example, the blocking oscillator, with this variant known as a joule thief. This device creates and immediately interrupts a magnetic field in the capacitive bifilar coil wound on the toroidal core, and collects the resulting impulse wave to redirect through the light emitting diode. This is almost as basic a circuit as possible to create the required impulse wave, but it neglects one important element of the Tesla impluse wave generation system: the earth lead. With inclusion of the earth as a lowest potential circuit element, the voltage of the device's output impulses increases significantly, as do other effects of the device.
We make the hypothesis that small magnifying transmitter (commonly known as a Telsa coil) devices can reduce by neutralization the amount of environmental radioactive contamination by the same mechanism identified as increasing decay in solar flares. This device is then connected to the output of the impulse wave generated by a variant of the blocking oscillator designed to handle higher input voltages. This impulse wave is replicated in a much smaller scale in the device, hundreds of thousands to millions of times per second, and broadcast by means of the magnifying transmitter. By experimenting with a pair of such devices, tuned to different fundamental cycles per second, we have casually observed multiple instances of lowered background radiation levels by means of a Beta and Gamma sensitive Soeks Geiger Counter. We are now calling for assistance with replications to test this effect using scientific protocols and if proven, widespread deployment to create a "radiation shield" of overlapping fields generated by said devices to neutralize fallout from the Fukushima disaster.
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