It would probably do that and more. Yet, look at all the technological
bottlenecks we have faced with a more straight-forward technology like
nuclear fusion by means of tokamac or stellerator. Unless the superbrains
that may exist at the middle of the next century can accelerate technical
advances, these electrino's will remain a mere laboratory curiosity.
In a message dated 10/17/2000 9:19:07 PM Eastern Daylight Time,
> Splitting the electron would change chemistry. Atoms combine based on their
> number of atoms. H2O (water) is formed by two hydrogen atoms each sharing
> their electron with an oxygen atom. What if we could split the electrons on
> the hydrogen atoms and share half an electron? We might invent H4O with
> each hydrogen sharing half an electron only. Who knows what H4O would be
> like? It might act like water with the same properties and weight, but
> might be explosive due to the extra hydrogens that might easily be released
> in a chemical reaction. Maybe we could compress water into H4O2 that would
> take up less space, and could easily be expanded into regular water. Or
> maybe it would be fluffy water if the half-electron bonds don't hold as
> close to the nucleus as a full electron.
> It also would change electricity. Electricity is based on the flow on
> electrons. Who knows what we could do if we could get fractional electrons
> to flow. There might be whole new fields of subelectronics.
> If such a thing could occur, I would expect it to be rare and/or temporary.
> We don't see a lot of it in nature. It would open up a lot of strange
> possibilities, but then again maybe not.
> Harvey Newstrom, Security Testing Practice Leader, Fiderus
> Phone:321-676-4894 Tollfree:866-FIDERUS Mobile:321-258-4809 FAX:321-676-5707
> Pager:866-786-1001 or mailto:pager@HarveyNewstrom.com
> Web: http://HarveyNewstrom.com or http://Fiderus.com
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