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From: firstname.lastname@example.org (Peter Nolan)
Subject: Re: How do I measure watch battery life?
Date: 15 Sep 2002 05:43:08 -0700
NNTP-Posting-Date: 15 Sep 2002 12:43:08 GMT
> It's called Fusion.It ain't simple, and there is no way that you would
> remotely be able to carry either a fission or a fusion device (once they
> succeed in actually making a successful fusion device). Both processes emit
> massive quantites of radiation (albeit different types).
I thought afterwards that there might be a radiation hazard.
I've been rooting around in some books I have on Physical Chemistry to
see how much energy is available from chemical reactions. Even if
there is no possibility of devising a system to produce electricity
from any given chemical reaction the value in the tables would still
serve to give a ballpark figures for the maximum amount of electrical
that say an AA battery can ultimately deliver. I hope to come up with
some figures at some point. It's not a difficult task by any means. I
need to make sure first however that I understand "enthalpy" something
I used to know.
I know that fusion is also a way to get energy. There's a story I
heard that when they switch on the fusion reactor in MIT the lights in
Boston flicker. Is this true WH?
Can I ask you to be a little bit more open minded and consider the
certain possibility that there will be all kinds of ways to get energy
directly from matter in the future? It's just a case of stumbling on
ways how to do it. We know the energy is really there.
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