How to Make Gold
Oct 26, 1999 10:18 PM
by Joshua Gulick
I know this is off-topic, but two days ago, while pacing back and forth
behind the counters at work, (I think better while pacing) I figured out how
to do transmutations. It came like a flash from nowhere! I just thought
that you might appreciate this.
October 26, 1999
By Joshua Gulick
The basis behind the "alchemical" idea of elemental transmutation (changing
one element into another -- mercury to gold, etc.) is to kick a proton out
of an atomic nucleus and therefore drop it's atomic number to the element
that is desired. Scientists have already done this by accelerating protons
and ramming them into nuclei at wildly high speeds, but this method is quite
inefficient and this inefficiency has been accepted by most as proof that
the concept is unworkable. However, this ramming method is poorly conceived
To accomplish efficient transmutations, the material to be transmuted must
be allowed to change in a more natural manner.
First, it is wise to have the smallest amount of free electrons possible in
the mass to be transmuted. This creates a gradient towards proton expulsion
and provides a more natural environment for the resultant reduced atomic
nuclei as they stabilize. This can be accomplished by hooking the mass to
the bottom of a Van de Graff generator.
Also, an important aspect is to provide an object or objects nearby with an
excess of electrons to provide an additional attractive force on the protons
in the transmutation mass so as to control the proton ejection directions as
much as possible. This can be accomplished by hooking up these objects to
the top of a Van de Graff generator.
So far, so good... now we have a proper environment for controlled proton
expulsion. What next? I hate bringing quantum theory into this discussion,
but as electrons behave as quanta, so do protons. What I mean by this is
that the position of an electron is a just a probability -- an electron
could be anywhere. The same holds true for protons. There is a slight
probablity that a proton may actually be beyond the electron shell at any
particular instant. When this occurs, the proton may be lost. The trick is
to increase the probability of the electron passing the point of no return.
This may be accomplished by using attractive and repulsive gradients as
described earlier, but highest efficiency is found by deforming the
"electron shell" and also changing the position of the atomic nucleus
relative to that shell.
The cheapest method to accomplish this is to hit the sample repeatedly with
a good sized hammer. This sudden pressure causes electron shell deformation
and also causes the electrons that make up the shell to change position at a
greater rate than their nucleus due to the vast difference in their masses.
This brings the nucleus much closer to the proton "point of no return" and
increases greatly the chance of transmutation. Hit the sample say once or
twice a second for several days. One could, of course, mechanize the
pounding using a piston or some other such thing. [Note: make sure the
sample and hammer are equally charged.]
However, this "brute force" method may be improved upon. The next step up
is to use resonant sonic vibrations to accomplish the same effect. One
would shape the sample into a flat disk and inject sound waves into the disk
from the center at the disk's resonant frequency, or a harmonic or harmonic
undertone of that resonant frequency. A harmonic undertone of the nuclear
magnetic resonance frequency of the original element is desirable, but is
most difficult to construct a disk of such resonance. Multiple frequencies
or chords can be advantageous, especially Trinity chords using the base
frequency, three times the base frequency, and nine times the base
To further increase transmutation probabilities the sample can be irradiated
with electro-magnetic radiation of a powerful harmonic undertone of the
nuclear magnetic resonance of the initial element. Again, multiple
frequencies and Trinity chords should be used if possible. One may want to
experiment with multiple e-m sources as interference effects may increase
efficiency as well.
And last, but not least, one should include a high-gauss magnetic field
with the frequency of a powerful harmonic undertone of the NMR of the
element that is the desired end-product. This magnetic field encourages
deformation in a manner that provides a natural pressure towards
transmutation to the desired element. It also stabilizes transmuted atoms
and helps to prevent further unwanted transmutations.
Copyright 1999 -- Joshua Gulick
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