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post #51 of 55
Quote:
Originally Posted by Singular1ty View Post
Fail, epic, uneducated dark aged fail.
Unfunny.
post #52 of 55
I heard the interview on Coast to Coast. The lead engineer described it as "low energy" fusion, not cold fusion. It's incredibly efficient.
 
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post #53 of 55
Quote:
Originally Posted by Sabis View Post
Any step forward is a step in the right direction. When/if we master cold fusion, we really could tremendously reduce reliance on fossil fuels. We can never be completely free of them due to plastics, but if we stop using oil as a power source and only as a resource for production, it's useful lifespan would be immensely multiplied.
Japan is already using Plasma recycling stations that break down anything into usable molecules - I forget which ones. But the scientists said that these plasma recycling centers can break down anything: glass, rock, nerve gas, metal, biowaste and recycle them into usable materials. Again I heard this on Coast to Coast.
 
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post #54 of 55
Quote:
Originally Posted by bad_haze View Post
Japan is already using Plasma recycling stations that break down anything into usable molecules - I forget which ones. But the scientists said that these plasma recycling centers can break down anything: glass, rock, nerve gas, metal, biowaste and recycle them into usable materials. Again I heard this on Coast to Coast.
This was part of one my previous discussions as well. The plasma recycling stations are far less efficient than they claim to be and have serious health concerns. I can't remember if it was overall air quality issue or a heavy metals issue but it was something serious.

Sacramento was going to get one but decided not to after it reviewed data from the existing plants.
    
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post #55 of 55
It's hard to filter the particulate matter out of the resulting mix. You're essentially combusting everything down to basic building blocks - things like coked carbon and metals and various forms of O2, O3 and Chlorine. You're also causing a lot of radical chemistry to be available for reaction due to the high amounts of energy in the process - uncontrolled radical chemistry tends to produce the nastiest of nasties that we want to avoid.
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