Re: ANTIMatter?

Sun Leegba Love (
Wed, 01 Sep 1999 22:42:47 GMT

At some current density,
I believe you setup a magnetic field that disrupts Acceptance of timeinfusedSpace
natural space materializes as property
KON ZEN THINK superconductivity. a problem of what thoughts create
with the material FORMsimply staying together the highest-field magnets HAVETRANS would presumably apply to KERNEL STRUCTURE-INSIDE as well as you keep SPIRITHEALINGSCIENCE you increasing the field density.
I believe you setup timeSPACE ANTIMatter LAW Energy #1 HAVETRANS would presumably apply a magnetic field that disrupts material properties

Acceptance of natural space

of what thoughts create


>From: "Robert J. Bradbury" <>
>Subject: Re:
>Date: Wed, 1 Sep 1999 09:29:35 -0700 (PDT)
>On Tue, 31 Aug 1999, CountZero wrote:
> >
> > We don't have a shortage of energy, one way or another we can
> > generate/capture enough for most purposes that are currently relevant,
> > the problem is lack of a sufficiently energy dense storage media (btw,
> > the jet pack of the '60s used H2O2).
>Actually I would argue that the problem you can't controllably release
>the energy. Hydrogen bombs are very dense energy storage devices. :-)
>But if you compare the mass of a tokomak to the mass of the fuel
>in it, the device weighs much more than the fuel.
>In the area of storage density, I believe the work at NASA to
>create mono-atomic hydrogen frozen in He and use it as a
>rocket fuel, could "effectively" be very dense. But you
>are going to need a very interesting "plant" to create
>the fuel. It isn't something you could use to power your
> >
> > If my understanding of super conductivity is correct, a super conducting
> > coil should be able to store an arbitrarily large amount of energy.
> > Is this correct?
> >
>I don't believe so. At some current density, I believe you
>setup a magnetic field that disrupts material properties that
>allow superconductivity. I think the highest-field magnets
>have a problem with the material simply staying together, so
>this problem would presumably apply to superconductors as well
>as you keep increasing the field density.
>One of the physics gurus may want to comment more.

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