[ RadSafe ] Coming soon to a basement near you???????
JPreisig at aol.com
JPreisig at aol.com
Fri Jun 8 14:05:16 CDT 2012
Kristian and Radsafe,
What a seriously cool thread here on radsafe. A small 200 keV
particle accelerator with
possibility of having a deuterium and/or tritium source would allow one to
do fundamental fusion
research in a rather small academic and/or corporate environment. Get 2
LiI detectors with
a set of polyethylene Bonner spheres and you can readily measure the
neutron spectra coming from
your fusion experiment. Fusion, Cold Fusion, Warm Fusion, whatever....
Doggone, scooped on my research grant application by a group of
basement inventors. Ouch.
Google search also migma AND maglich (self-colliding beam
Someone's going to the Fusion promised-land well ahead of PPPL
(Princeton Plasma Physics
Lab) and/or ITER (International Fusion Effort). See Radsafe archives for
very much more information.
Have a great weekend!!!! Regards, Joseph R. (Joe) Preisig, PhD
In a message dated 6/8/2012 12:24:28 P.M. Eastern Daylight Time,
doctorbill34 at gmail.com writes:
When I worked at Argonne, a group of researchers built its own homemade
particle accelerator; didn't bother to tell hp, of course.
It's a tribute to the intelligence of American scientists that most of them
survive working under the conditions they create for themselves!
It's not about dose, it's about trust.
On Jun 8, 2012 10:16 AM, "Kristian Ukkonen" <ktu at iki.fi> wrote:
> On 6/7/2012 18:17, Ted de Castro wrote:
>> I thought people here might be interested in seeing this link telling
>> whomever how to make their own x-ray machine.
>> Now "Instructables" is a great web site with articles telling you how to
>> make all sorts of interesting and useful things - and some, well.......
>> A while ago they had a "make a spot welder from a microwave oven
>> transformer" that was a major electrical death trap.
>> Today I got my usual email showing new entries and saw this one:
> Nothing new. Already in 50s amateurs were building crude x-ray machines
> from 01, 6BK4 triode etc. commercial tubes.. One of instructions was
> in "amateur scientist" column of Scientific American in 7/1956 by
> C.L.Stong. Also there was Van de Graff generator based proton/deuteron
> linear accelerator in 8/1971 number.. For a whole list, see
> Nowadays people are already building inertial electrostatic confinement
> deuterium fusion reactors in their basements with proven neutron
> production by activation experiments.. X-ray tubes are so old news. :)
> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/**Fusor <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fusor>
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