World of Decline

Electrospin Cell

Posted in Uncategorized by isochroma on June 28, 2011

In a normal cell, charge in the form of electrons migrates on and off charge-bearing atoms or molecules.

Often an atom will only willingly give up 1-3 and less often 4-6 electrons, or accept them.

The order it gives them up – in this case a loss of electrons as example – is of interest to me. It seemed interesting that rather than remove first one, then the other of a pair of electrons from each shell – moving of course inwards as far as electrons can be stripped, another procedure could be used.

Before I could come up with a procedure to accomplish the new idea, I had envisioned an unusual state for an atom: having all the + or all the – spin electrons in each shell gone.

So then I thought to myself, well – if that atom ain’t isolated in a vacuum free of free electrons, then it will very quicky fill up with the correct-spin electrons, accompanied of course by the usual energy conversion process into photons and/or other particles.

Then I thought that hey, why not make a molecule of some of those weird atoms? If bonded in three dimensions correctly with small ‘normal’ atoms that won’t donate or receive more than one electron – the minimum conjoinal penalty – these improper atoms can be shielded from stray electrons by the repulsive, balanced or unbalanced electromagnetic fields of the normal atoms.

In this scenario, the shielded strange atoms ought to be ones with loads of electrons that can be stripped off, more even by high-energy bombardment, etc.

The shield atoms must be the exact opposide: be willing to share or give/take only one electron, be light enough to keep the total mass low for macroscalar system considerations, yet have the widest possible EM field cross-sectional volumetric area in order to maximally block incipient eletrons from the plurality of sources present in natural situations.

Another use of these atoms – which should better be called multiscalar spin-symmetric depletion regions – is that they may be extremely tightly bound with another of the exact type but opposite electronic spin.

Having every spin-pair missing its other half in a heavy metal atom with say, 88 protons, would leave it with only 44 electrons with + spin, say.

Those 44 electrons would occupy in their lonesome way the many orbitals of the atom. By the Pauli exclusion principle, only an incident electron of the opposite spin can enter and stay in an atom’s orbit, if it is already occupied by an electron.

If this hypothetical element 88 situation occurred, any stray electron from the environment could begin the process of refilling the orbitals – if its spin were opposite the existing common spin of the 44 remaining electrons.

A random electron would have a 50% chance of having the right spin to take up residence.

Think of it as digging a very deep and narrow hole, in terms of the gravitational potential energy. An atom normally loses its electrons one at a time from largest orbital into smaller orbitals like an onion.

Now, if we took two of E88 atoms – each full of electrons of opposite spin in all orbitals – and each empty of its other half of electrons and we pressed them ever so gently together, what would happen?

It reminds me of a zipper being pulled up a boot or sock. The outer orbitals joining first – then depending on the balance of forces – further inward orbitals might be able to join. Opposition by proton repulsion would likely prevent most orbitals from conjoining.

If the right atom type were chosen or two different types – it could be made so that the electron binding force would be unusually large, in fact totally absolutely abnormally large.

This very strong electron binding force would produce a molecule with nuclei so tightly held together that it would exhibit many unusual characteristics.

It would likely be unreactive since all its electrons are so tightly bound. Depending on the atom(s) chosen for binding, this delicate process would be very labour-intensive but could feasibly be performed with existing lab equipment today.

The unusually tight bind may enable by much lower compressive energy the fusion of the nuclei. By the aid of Nature’s own tight bindings, like multiple shoelaces or zipper-teeth, the interleaved electron spin-pairs will exert a crushingly strong force on the correctly-chosen atoms.

With only a small additional energy the interprotonic repulsion barrier will be overcome, leaving only any nuclear forces to contend with.

Due to the difficulty and cost of manufacture, the general system and its device implementations are expected to see use limited to pure research and bomb-making.

Another idea for a spin-flip battery uses an active circuit to maintain a spin resonance. The battery must be designed and simulated in three dimensions in order that the overall design of the spin conductors, storage and all accessory infrastructure provide the optimal environment for correct impulse propagation (Q), and maximally dampen out-of-phase or otherwise degenerate spin motions.