Resonant Atomic Transmutation of Silver into Palladium
by Alex Putney for Human-Resonance.org
August 13, 2014
The resonant atomic transmutation of silver into palladium is achieved by precision control of atomic resonance in a two-stage reaction that is safe, non-toxic and involves only low energies. Silver becomes instilled with the resonant atomic frequency signature of hydrogen, before being rapidly quenched to trigger bulk conversion into hydrogen and palladium --according to the established frequency 'memory' of the standing wave field of each atom.
The first stage of the transmutation reaction maintains the starting element (silver) at the phonon resonance frequency of the target bi-product element (H1), during a 3-hour dwell time exposed to O2 gas nanobubbles.
Protium, the lightest hydrogen isotope (H1) provides the resonant target frequency for this reaction, as determined by the following formulae (calculated using the latest atomic data sets for the elements, provided in blue):
The resonant frequency of hydrogen isotope (H1) in its rest state is 3,773,180 Hz, according to the element's atomic diameter at 20°C. Oxygen isotope (O16) resonates at this same frequency when heated to 37.8°C:
The rate of gas absorption (velocity of penetration) into the metal surface interface is enhanced by increased temperature, pressure and electric current. Oxygen gas adsorbed onto metal surfaces undergoes molecular dissociation and subsequent absorption into the crystal lattice of heavier metal atoms.
The second stage of the transmutation reaction involves the subsequent trapping of absorbed gases into silver atoms by the induced shock of rapid cooling. The sudden contraction of the atomic lattice forces the interstitial absorbed atoms into quantum instability as the strongly repulsive nuclear forces of the adjacent metal atoms close in simultaneously on each gas atom from 6 sides (along the x, y and z axes of the lattice).
Instead of rapidly contracting, some of the silver atoms are able to maintain the previously established resonant diameter by ejecting protons, neutrons and electrons into available interstitial spaces within the lattice, thereby decreasing the atomic weight of silver atoms to induce the formation of hydrogen and palladium.
The face-centered cubic structure of the metal's atomic lattice allows for a maximum of 6 interstitial gas atoms being adjacent to any one metal atom, providing stable loci for gas atoms ejected by silver atoms during quantum trapping events. Absorption of oxygen atoms through silver surfaces at 37.8°C transmits phonon vibrations throughout the metal lattice at the hydrogen target frequency, enabling bulk conversion of silver into palladium at high rates of efficiency. The subtle bulk weight changes resulting from this resonant nuclear reaction can only be determined after ejected hydrogen atoms have been desorbed from metal surfaces by cooling to the rest state at 20°C.
Silver to Palladium
The oxygen-dependent low energy transmutation of silver into palladium occurs in aqueous reactors, based on phonon matching of oxygen (O16) at 37.8°C with hydrogen (H1) at rest (20°C), as in human blood.
* Silver is heated to 37.8°C with oxygen, releasing hydrogen atoms to form palladium during rapid cooling:
Hydrogen atoms comprise the exact atomic mass required for the conversion of silver into palladium. Clear atomic mass recombination patterns define fission bi-products ejected from silver nuclei during the quantum trapping event:
From the book The Geyser Reactor
Continue with Zinc to Palladium Transmutation
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Copyright 2013-2015 Alexander Putney