Exciting New Developments!
Here are compounds found in a shot we did when we added elemental silicon to a magnesium formulation with the objective of producing silicon carbide.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Grossmanite is a very rare mineral of the pyroxene group, with formula CaTi3+AlSiO6. It is the titanium-dominant member. Grossmanite is unique in being a mineral with trivalent titanium, a feature shared with tistarite, Ti2O3. Titanium in minerals is almost exclusively tetravalent. Grossmanite stands for titanium-analogue of davisite, esseneite and kushiroite – other members of the pyroxene group. Both grossmanite and tistarite come from the famous Allende meteorite.
My thoughts – there should be no titanium or aluminum in an appreciably large enough quantity to produce enough of this to be detectable in the analysis.
Forsterite (Mg2SiO4; commonly abbreviated as Fo) is the magnesium-rich end-member of the olivine solid solution series. It is isomorphous with the iron-rich end-member, fayalite. Forsterite crystallizes in the orthorhombic system (space group Pbnm) with cell parameters a 4.75 Å (0.475 nm), b 10.20 Å (1.020 nm) and c 5.98 Å (0.598 nm).
Forsterite is associated with igneous and metamorphic rocks and has also been found in meteorites. In 2005 it was also found in cometary dust returned by the Stardust probe. In 2011 it was observed as tiny crystals in the dusty clouds of gas around a forming star.
Two polymorphs of forsterite are known: wadsleyite (also orthorhombic) and ringwoodite (isometric). Both are mainly known from meteorites.
My thoughts – this formulation certainly contained both magnesium and silicon and oxygen, however, I find it interesting that this material is ALSO associated with meters and comet dust.
Spinel ( /ˈspɪnɛl/) is the magnesium aluminium member of the larger spinel group of minerals. It has the formula MgAl2O4 in the cubic crystal system. Its name comes from Latin “spina” (arrow). Balas ruby is an old name for a rose-tinted variety of spinel.
My Thoughts – there should be no aluminum in any appreciable quantity to reveal this as a significant component of the materials that can’t be digested in hydrochloric acid. This material should not be present, and most certainly not in as such quantities as the tests reveal.
NOTE: I googled aluminum and discovered this in Wikipedia: Stable aluminium is created when hydrogen fuses with magnesium, either in large stars or in supernovae.
My thoughts: When the cooler of dry ice I use attracts any moisture from the air, the resulting frost that forms is indistinguishable from the dry ice and I use it all as-is. Since I’ve been discovering strange crystalline compounds that form from meters and comets, maybe my unique detonations somehow mimic the processes that occur on stars, resulting in the generation of aluminum through this process. Once the aluminum emerges, its presence would enable the chemical reactions that would combine it with the other elements like oxygen in the dry ice and magnesium that I add, and very likely the carbon from CO2 as well.
Titanium Aluminum Oxide
My thoughts: when I google this, NOTHING comes up on it, as if it isn’t even a compound that anyone has posted anything about this. Also, there shouldn’t be any titanium available to produce this.
My thoughts: there shouldn’t be any appreciable amounts of titanium available to produce this. However, when I consider the common stable isotopes of titanium are: 46Ti through 50Ti, with 48Ti being the most common and since magnesium has three stable isotopes: 24Mg, 25Mg and 26Mg, with 24Mg being the most common, then perhaps if straight addition fusion processes are occurring in my system, then maybe by the same rationale 24Mg + 24Mg could be adding to produce 48Ti (ie: 24 + 24 = 48). In other words, if aluminum is being produced according to hydrogen being added to magnesium, then why can’t magnesium also be adding to itself to produce the anomalously large amounts of titanium we keep detecting in the compounds we find?
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Titanoholtite is an extremely rare mineral with the formula (Ti0.750.25)Al6BSi3O18. It is titanium-rich member of dumortierite supergroup, and titanium-analogue of holtite of the holtite group. It is one of three quite recently found minerals of this group, the other two being nioboholtite and szklaryite, all coming from the Szklary village near Ząbkowice Śląskie in Poland. They occur in a unique pegmatite of probable anatectic origin.
My thoughts: since this is such a rare material restricted to one specific source under conditions that can only be hypothesized about, then it doesn’t seem reasonable to assume it came from a source of contamination from my ingredients or items at the explosives lab. I therefore have to assume it is being produced from my process, but in the absence of entertaining the addition nuclear reaction processes there is no reasonable way to account for the titanium, aluminum and boron that are required to produce this material.
C2 Mg3 O7 Formula from original source: (Mg O)3 (C O2)2
My thoughts: there is NOTHING on the internet about this
Boehmite or böhmite is an aluminium oxide hydroxide (γ-AlO(OH)) mineral, a component of the aluminium ore bauxite. It is dimorphous with diaspore. It crystallizes in the orthorhombic dipyramidal system and is typically massive in habit. It is white with tints of yellow, green, brown or red due to impurities. It has a vitreous to pearly luster, a Mohs hardness of 3 to 3.5 and a specific gravity of 3.00 to 3.07. It is colorless in thin section, optically biaxial positive with refractive indices of nα = 1.644 – 1.648, nβ = 1.654 – 1.657 and nγ = 1.661 – 1.668.
My thoughts: Where does the aluminum for this come from?
Baryte or barite (BaSO4) is a mineral consisting of barium sulfate. The baryte group consists of baryte, celestine, anglesite and anhydrite. Baryte is generally white or colorless, and is the main source of barium. Baryte and celestine form a solid solution (Ba,Sr)SO4.
Baryte occurs in a large number of depositional environments, and is deposited through a large number of processes including biogenic, hydrothermal, and evaporation, among others. Baryte commonly occurs in lead-zinc veins in limestones, in hot spring deposits, and with hematite ore. It is often associated with the minerals anglesite and celestine. It has also been identified in meteorites.
My thoughts: There is no reasonable sources of barium or sulfur, and the meteorite connection has popped up again. Curious.
However, since the common isotope of oxygen is 16, and therefore if two oxygens came added together in a nuclear process we would see the common isotope of sulfur, which is 32. There are many stable isotopes of barium, which range from 130 to 138 with 138 being the most common.
Curiously, each CO2 molecule holds 44 nuclear components and three CO2 molecules, if added together to produce one atom, would produce a Barium-132 atom. Barium-132 is the most rare of the stable isotopes and therefore the least likely to find a large concentration of in a sample of standard barium. I wonder if there’s a way to determine the isotopic distribution of the bariums found in my byproduct and if, for some reason, it’s all Barium-132? If so, it would imply the nuclear addition process is occurring rather than external contamination.
MgO, the principal component of the raw byproduct, contains 40 nuclear components. If collapsed into one element it would make Calcium-40, which is a common isotope of calcium.
Silicon carbide, which I attempted to produce by adding elemental silicon to the formulation, also has 40 nuclear components. So if all the silicon carbide produced became compressed into itself as it was being made it could also emerge as calcium-40. Some tests show the significant presence of calcium despite there being none in the starting ingredients.