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Low energy nuclear transmutation: Exploring greener possibilities of eliminating dangerous elements and replenishing useful elements

Kalarikad Jonah Thomas

Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering, Sungkyunkwan University, Suwon, South Korea Alex Jack and Edward Esko Quantum Rabbit LLC, 109 Wendell Ave, Pittsfield, MA 01201

In this talk I shall review the latest developments in the transmutation of elements of a lower atomic number to a higher atomic number under laboratory conditions. The results are promising enough to invite wider participation and future research. The early history of mankind has records of alchemical transmutation of metals that remains largely unrecognized by the modern scientific community. In the twentieth century, there were observations of the conversion of Na to K biologically as well as chemically under laboratory conditions. Recent work [1] shows the unexpected and substantial trace of elements that were not present before a reaction. For example, trace amounts of copper were produced when pure lithium was placed in the path of an electrical arc between steel electrodes placed in a quartz chamber, suggestion a low energy fusion of Fe (iron) and Li yielding Cu. Esko et al., [1] suggests exciting prospects of replenishing the fast disappearing stock of essential elements such as cobalt, nickel, etc. through low energy transmutation or fusion of elements of lower atomic numbers into higher ones, or occasionally by the fission of elements with higher atomic numbers into lower ones. In addition, a similar procedure may be utilized to convert the world's rapidly accumulating amount of nuclear waste (spent fuel) and heavy metals into safer, more stable, non-radioactive elements in a greener and more sustainable manner and protect our environment from the threats of nuclear radiation, pollution, and other toxicity.

[1] Edward Esko and Alex Jack Cool Fusion: A quantum approach to peak minerals, nuclear waste and future metals shock, Amber Waves, PO Box 487 Becket, MA 01223, Email:shenwa@bcn.net