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Jan 1, 2022Liked by Bob Greenyer

Happy New Years, Bob and crew. Came across this article about relic neutrinos and dark matter. They call them "active neutrinos", as opposed to tiny, solar neutrinos. Good idea in my view. https://www.physics.upenn.edu/~pgl/neutrino/now2000/node14.html

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HAPPY NEW YEAR to you and ALL!

Thankyou.

I think the term "Active Neutrinos" is brilliant.

A good number of years ago, before I new about Relic or Cold neutrinos, I used to call whatever was playing a role - the ACTIVE AGENT.

I would therefor like to propose the following.

Active Neutrinos are a set that includes

1. Relic Neutrinos (natural ones)

2. Cold Neutrinos (synthetic ones)

The ACTIVE AGENT in "Electro-Nuclear Reactions" is

1. Ball Lighting (natural)

2. In more detail than 1, ECTONS (Mesyats, synthetic Ball Lightning)

3. In more detail than 3, is Exotic Vacuum Objects (Shoulders, synthetic Ball Lightning)

4. In more detail than 4, is 'Itons' and 'Itonic Clusters' (Matsumoto, , synthetic Ball Lightning)

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founding
Jan 2, 2022Liked by Bob Greenyer

Active Neutrinos: abundant, energetic, stable, self-directed. On call 24/7 and ready to create a bit of coherent matter or nucleosynthesis wherever it's needed. Guaranteed to do the job or your money back, no zero-point energy required.

(Yes, I think your ENR hierarchy above makes sense and encompasses all the varieties of micro-BL that I know about so far.)

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Nice

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Dec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

I'm trying to get the online Parkhomov SQL program here

https://www.nanosoft.co.nz/Fusion.php

to duplicate Bob's results on the bottom line here.

https://youtu.be/ysvsdwHUETg?t=409

Anybody got any tips?

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Here is the full query. All I did is add the elements observed to have been synthesised or increased. This points to the underlying state of the level of the process.

E1 in ('O') and E2 in ('W' ) and E3 in ('Si', 'Ca', 'V', 'Cr', 'Fe', 'Cu', 'Zn', 'Zr') order by MeV desc

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deletedDec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer
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They are still heavy and will fission further.

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Dec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

OK. I saw your latest query. TwoToTwoAll works.

select * from TwoToTwoAll where E1 in ('O') and E2 in ('W' ) and E3 in ('Si', 'Ca', 'V', 'Cr', 'Fe', 'Cu', 'Zn', 'Zr') order by MeV desc limit 1000

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UPDATE (much later)...

I had used the Fusion functions instead of the TwoToTwo (exchange) functions. Fission didn't have enough inputs, lol. :-)

To anyone reading this.

[Attempt to tag @m3sca1 here.]

You can select where to input you query text at links at the top of the page or you can enter the full query string in the input box for any of the functions. (This may be useful if you want to keep your variables but you're on the wrong page... or if you just like typing a lot, lol.)

For a *full query string* that will take you to the page that's appropriate for your query regardless of where you started:

Input:

select * from <table> where <conditions> order by <col> <dir> limit <n>

====================================

* table: FissionAll[NewPlus], FusionAll[NewPlust], TwoToTwoAll[NewPlust], etc.

* conditions: ColumnX = 'ValueX' or ColumnX in ('Value1', 'Value2', ...) ...

. . | boolean operators: and, or, (not?)

. . | (parenthetic nesting: yes?)

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deletedDec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer
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This worked

E1 in ('O') and A2 = 180 and E3 in ('Si', 'Ca', 'V', 'Cr', 'Fe', 'Cu', 'Zn', 'Zr') order by MeV desc

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What is it that you are after?

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Dec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

I think I'm sorta getting this.

Is this something of interest to you?

N14 ... W184 MeV = 123.464448

Using (code limit 202 for ID in the buffer)

e1 in ( 'n' ) and a2 in ( 184 ) and e2 < > 'Os' and a4 > = 100 and MeV > 115 order by MeV desc limit 202

[Keeping Osmium out because we only want W184 (the common isotope).]

This link *might* still work if you want to see it.

https://www.nanosoft.co.nz/results/select_*_from_TwoToTwoAllNewPlus_where_e1inlbnrbanda2inlb184rbande2ltgtOsanda4gteq100andMeVgt115ByMeVDescLimit202.html

If there's O2 in there there might also be N2, no? And this packs a little more punch if I understand how this works.

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Just trying to duplicate your results.

Also seeing how the spreadsheet is set up. Lots of experimenting. Even cheaper than ULTR !! :-)

Gotta run. I'll probably bug you again later...

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E1 in ('O') and E2 in ('W' ) and E3 in ('Zr') order by MeV desc

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This probably works for you. No results for me tho.

E1 in ('O') and A2 in (180) and E3 in ('Zr') order by MeV desc

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Dec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hi Bob. Could we add an option to save/delete attempts to play with the Parhomov query program? I'm afraid my two attempts to duplicate your W and O fission/fusion (?) output got stuck in the list of queries. No results, of course.

This is really a cool program, but short of having a tutorial, if we could just be able to delete our own failures, this would be less of a disincentive to start working with it.

Thanks either way.

-rs

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Hey, I make mistakes all the time!.

You can see some notes here: https://www.nanosoft.co.nz/notes.php

In nearly every presentation, I detail the program and query used.

For Fission of W, go here:

https://www.nanosoft.co.nz/Fission.php

and use this query with 48 lines (you can turn Cold Neutrino influence off by de checking the "nu on left" and "nu on right", after which you will have 26 lines)

E = 'W' order by MeV desc

For fusion of O, go here:

https://www.nanosoft.co.nz/Fusion.php

and use this query

E1 in ('O') and E2 in ('O' ) order by MeV desc

if you allow for Cold Neutrinos, you will have one reaction that produces Cl, otherwise all reactions will produce S

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Can't find a webmaster or contact email at nanosoft.

Found a couple (?) of minor typos, in pointy braces.

https://www.nanosoft.co.nz/notes.php

Down about 5% of the page under...

Latest Features as of 21-May-2020

IS:

Using the above values... (BE) and the Binding Energies Per Nucleon <(BE)> were...

SB:

Using the above values... (BE) and the Binding Energies Per Nucleon <(BEN)> were...

IS:

A new column - <BE> - was created

SB?:

A new column - <BEN> - was created

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Always put the heavier elements in a pair on a side in the second element, say E2 or E4.

So if I wanted to find out which pair of elements is most likely to create Au from Bi, Pb or Hg in exchange reactions, I would do the following

E2 in ('Bi') and E4 in ('Au') order by MeV desc

E2 in ('Pb') and E4 in ('Au') order by MeV desc

E2 in ('Hg') and E4 in ('Au') order by MeV desc

In all cases, K is in the top 3, and the Alchemists used K2CO3 (potash) derived from wood ash. It took me just 50 seconds when first developing these tools with their programmers to show that by accident or experiments, the Alchemists had made the best choice they could have.

https://steemit.com/steemstem/@mfmp/making-gold-were-alchemists-right-all-along

you may find it easier to use the simpler fusfis.org calculator, though it has no neutrinos and is missing some results.

For the W fission with no Cold Neutrinos

http://fusfis.org/fissions?element=W&limit=50

For the O Fusion with no cold Neutrinos

http://fusfis.org/fissions?element=W&limit=50

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You can also download this version and run it locally in a docker, instructions are here:

https://github.com/lanfeust21/AParkhomov

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Got the d/load version and gave it a spin.

The online version at nanosoft is much nicer. Alchemy, here I come ! ;-)

Thank you!

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1. If I have to synthesize the precursor element Re/Os, what's my best play here?

2. To assure the previous step completes before this one, do I need to make sure MeV is more positive than the next step?

======================================

neutrino\t E1 A1 E2 A2 E3 E4 MeV

right\t\t Re 187 Pb 207 Au Au -1.389049

none\t\t Os 187 Pb 207 Au Au -1.391516

======================================

Query

[select * from TwoToTwoAllNewPlus where]

E2 in ('Pb') and A2=207 and E3 in ('Au') and E4 in ('Au') order by MeV desc limit 1000

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Dec 9, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

The info in that presentation was very interesting...specially fascinated by the hot metal heated with omasa gas and pushed into teflon. Those golden fern like crystals with spikes on top was the most remarkable formation. Like it spontaneously popped into existance.

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It basically appeared instantly - which is exactly the claim of proof of quantum coherent nuclear reaction as written in Solin's 1992 patent.

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Dec 10, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

so are we talking about the compressed Ohmasa gas unpacking all those Hs stored in the clusters after loading into the metal? And did those tungsten images turn up in your remoteview substack email?

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I think that in the alpha conjugate nuclei based on Ti and on F, the carbon is captured from the PTFE. (see images above).

Yes, I have the pictures now - can you describe what I am looking at in them?

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Great. So the grey material started as borax and tungsten carbide...was heated to glowing with a gas torch then 2 TIG welding rods were added to the crucible and the welder turned onto full current...not a big welder...80 amps on full beans. The molten borax allowed the current to flow between the rods and as it heated up further small points of white light were seen to go bright and wink out. A lot of smoke rose out. I ran the welder through the material until the whole lot became a uniform spongy grey material. It was thick and sticky when glowing red hot and when cooled, it had the feel of a silicate and sounded like pumice or bricks being rubbed together. Certain spots in the sponge would set off a gieger muller tube with a little higher than background. Not enough to have me worried but enough to make it easy to find the hot spots in the foam. There was also carbon from graphite lining the crucible. The images look greyscale but they are not. The image of the rod was taken on a grey background. I don't recall if it was a thoriated rod or not.

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Can you do an in depth 'how to use' the tables on the nanosoft website...showing something like examples of reactions working in both directions? I fuddled around in there putting in elements but wasn't confident I was using it correctly.

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Dec 15, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer

Me too. I didn't want to clutter up the list of queries so I stopped after two. Just being able to delete failures would be helpful. We could probably find templates for what we want in the list of *working* queried. ;-)

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The first 3 dimensions are all at right angles to one another. Then comes Time.

But what happens when you move a charged particle perpendicular to a magnetic field?

It's just a thought. :-)

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deletedDec 16, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer
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yeh, missing the second ' would do it

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deletedDec 16, 2021Liked by Bob Greenyer
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Thanks - I will pass on your comment.

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