IET
Decrease font size
Increase font size
Topic Title: ITER fusion reactor costs £13 billion+
Topic Summary:
Created On: 08 August 2013 11:53 AM
Status: Read Only
Linear : Threading : Single : Branch
Search Topic Search Topic
Topic Tools Topic Tools
View similar topics View similar topics
View topic in raw text format. Print this topic.
 08 August 2013 11:53 AM
User is offline View Users Profile Print this message



acsinuk

Posts: 153
Joined: 30 June 2007

The only place in the universe we know, where free light energy is available is within the plasma on the surface of stars. But, it could be our model of the sun energy source as a thermo-nuclear fission furnace at the core of star is incorrect.
All the physical evidence points to a hotter surface than core, which to me indicates that the energy is formed at the surface; probably by ripping helium molecules apart rather than colliding hydrogen molecules together. Anyway, the result is the same that neutrons will be released and decay into energy. On the sun the hydrogen protons go into the solar wind and the unstable neutrons are mc^2 fissioned into light
Confusingly, the stars interiors appear to be made of the same materials as a planet; but in fact may be made up of anti-matter molecules which interpreted electrically in the "3D electric universe" sense means that the stars materials are enclosed in positron enclosures whereas the rest of the universe have molecules enclosed in negative electron shells.

We on a planet can obtain a restricted supply of packing fraction nuclear energy which can be released from the mc^2 decay of surplus neutrons when complex molecules of say Uranium are split into lighter molecules.

However, the possibility of creating a positron environment in an ITER Tokamak, or a hadron colliders magnetic toroidal core is remote as the vacuum enclosure on a planet must be formed from negative electron shell materials; which will instantly annihilate the induced positron shells surrounding the deuterium and tritium neutrons. Whether ITER can replicate the positron condition on a stars surface is in doubt. But it is certainly worth a try!
CliveS
Statistics

See Also:



FuseTalk Standard Edition v3.2 - © 1999-2014 FuseTalk Inc. All rights reserved.