Tuesday, 18 July 2017

Free Power

A thermoelectric generator linked to a 50x1cm steam plasma tube at 4 atmospheres produces 144kW of free, carbon 0 power. No hyper-toxic radioactive waste.
So the thermoelectric generators manufacturers need to sell their kit, linked to a steam plasma tube. The payback period is under 1 day: after this time, the national grid will pay the house owner 440,000 UK pounds every year.
They will utilise 1.2x10-14cc of regular water a year. No C02, no hyper toxic waste – and 100 billion a year insurance needed by every uranium nuclear power plant in the world.
CO2 output fell by 4% 2 years ago, 6.5% last year – so over 8% this year. The global climate has been COOLING since 1995. Life expands to take in the extra CO2 released by burning the Fossil Fuels – active life in Pre-history.
The Jurassic had 65% more life, and 3 natural ice-ages – 1 lasting 650 million years. With 4 times as much CO2 as the global average today – a pre-industrial 2 parts per million.
Higher levels biological non-sense.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rare-earth_element

Rare-earth element



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
These rare-earth oxides are used as tracers to determine which parts of adrainage basin are eroding.[1]
rare-earth element (REE) or rare-earth metal (REM), as defined by IUPAC, is one of a set of seventeen chemical elements in the periodic table, specifically the fifteen lanthanides, as well as scandium and yttrium.[2] Scandium and yttrium are considered rare-earth elements because they tend to occur in the same ore deposits as the lanthanides and exhibit similar chemical properties.
Rare-earth elements are cerium (Ce), dysprosium (Dy), erbium (Er), europium (Eu), gadolinium (Gd), holmium (Ho), lanthanum (La), lutetium (Lu),neodymium (Nd), praseodymium (Pr), promethium (Pm), samarium (Sm), scandium (Sc), terbium (Tb), thulium (Tm), ytterbium (Yb) and yttrium (Y).
Despite their name, rare-earth elements are – with the exception of the radioactive promethium – relatively plentiful in Earth's crust, with cerium being the 25th most abundant element at 68 parts per million, or as abundant as copper. They are not especially rare, but they tend to occur together in nature and are difficult to separate from one another. However, because of their geochemical properties, rare-earth elements are typically dispersed and not often found concentrated as rare-earth minerals in economically exploitable ore deposits.[3] The first such mineral discovered was gadolinite, a mineral composed of cerium, yttrium, iron, silicon and other elements. This mineral was extracted from a mine in the village of Ytterby in Sweden; four of the rare-earth elements bear names derived from this single location.


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