IT’S VERY CLASIFIED!!!!!!!!!!
It starts by making a surface that bounces water of like a basketball by the dominant cohesion, while we don’t use this for diving material, becuase we would just sink.
The main concept is to cause nuclear fusion of hydrogen atoms into helium atoms, becuase 0,67% of the mass would then be turned into energy as known.
We would use seawater, so the water would have solved sodium and chloride atoms, because seawater has more cohesion, although I’m solely refferring to the water molecule below, so I’m neclecting the sodium and choride atoms below. I guess that the sodium chloride causes more cohesion, while they maybe get separate inside the craters, but deeper so the water molecules don’t touch the sodium and chloride.
We would create a mega-hydrophobic metal alloy, which would be rust-free to compress the seawater by it’s dipole-dipole interaction.
We would create a strong enough (making the deviation of Earth’s magnetic field nihil) 3-phase voltage installation, which actually uses 3 phases for more accuracy (the Super symmetric one is perhaps not necessary and neodymium perhaps either), in order to create a metal alloy surface with a pattern consisting of a lot of miniscule craters.
We would make the positive & negative ions of a cubic salt (having oxidation states of +6 & -6, becuase a cube has six faces) spin around there axis, on top of the metal alloy to carve miniscule craters, which would have a higher density and a higher hardnes too. We maybe have to press the cubic salt strongly down too.
We add the weak intermolecular force from all the water molecules up to eachother. I assume that the elevated space between the craters is also smaller than the water molecule, and they press eachother in such a way that the maximum amount of water molecules fits, so the deviation of space, which isn’t taken goes on the elevated space, because the deviation can only be less than one water molecule for the whole plate.
We carefully fuse the mega-hydrophobic metal alloy together into a hollow box (thicker ionic plates are easier), while we compress the seawater by a fitting mega-hydrophobic metal alloy top, so the water molecules wouldn’t escape, due to the perfect fit. THE HOLLOW BOX SHOULD PERHAPS BE A HOLLOW CYLINDER, SO IT DOESN’T BREAK AT THE CORNERS BEFORE COLD NUCLEAR FUSION OCCURS. I assume that the shape of the equilateral triangle could work, but I’m not 100% sure. (I’m probably not the first with the ideas of the shapes though). I came with the idea of the equilateral triangle, due to the song pyramid from Charice (featuring) Iyaz. I hope that I don’t cause disasters. I assume that it takes electrical galvanization.
The charge of the cubic salt is only stable when the sides next to eachother have the same charge, so up & left (group 1) are the same charge, as wel as right & down (group 2). Those two groups have the opposie charge to eachother in 2D, so they don’t inhibit eachother.
We would mix the oxidation states of +6 with -6 to create the cubic salt.
We would distillate the oxidation states, which is energy consuming though, but we have enough energy. The difference in mass may be small, but the amount of collisions from the temperature is relatively high to separate the oxidation states, and we would perhaps even use different elements, due to the possible oxidation states that each elements harbours.
We would adjust the 3-phase voltage installation to the height, similar to how a microscope does.
The lower surface of a crater is relatively large compared to the elevated space between the craters, and they have a certain magnification factor with eachother, which means the lower surface of a crater decreases with a bigger delta, although it looks the same, due to the magnification factor.
Again, we would form a pattern of craters with a deeper surface area, which has a diameter, being less than the length of the water molecule. The atomic density of the cubic salt’s plate is significantly higher, than that from the metal alloy to carve the craters.
The dipole-dipole interaction makes the seawater bounce of when it doesn’t flow into the craters of the mega-hydrophobic surface, due to the normal force of the miniscule elevated space around the crater, lifting it up for repelling van der Waals forces by the dipole-dipole interaction, because adhesion happens when the substance flows into a surface bigger than the molecule.
The hardness & density of the cubic salt would be very high. Even a mol is rounded 6,022*1023, so the adhesion doesn’t flow into the smaller lower crater, but presses at the elevated space. The magnificationfactor of the mol may not be enourmous, but the difference in amount of molecules (delta) is, so the change in surface size of the elevated space, so the change in pressure, so the change in adhesion, which means the change in cohesion is humongous, along with the dipole-dipole interaction of all the molecules together, which may seem like a weak intermolecular force, if we neglect the moles, but it’s strong.
The radius of water = ((cos52.25)*0,96A) = 0,59A (Angstrom) + (the radius of the proton). The angle of H20 is 104,5 degrees, while the OH bond is 0,96A (Angstrom).
We would cause cold fusion when the craters are smaller than the length of the molecule, while the elevated surface between the craters is small enough to result in repelling van der Waals forces, if the molecule doesn’t lyse.
The mega-hydrophobic effect is as durable as the bonds of the molecule are durable, which also increase with pressure, because the pressure presses the atoms of the molecule together (the opposite of thermolysis), which decrease the mutual radius to increases the charge quadratic with the decreasing mutual radius with a chain reaction. The pressure increases, while the ratio between the cohesion & adhesion stays the same.
We would also freeze our seawater into a chunk of salty ice, which hasn’t a dipole-dipole interaction, due to it’s crystaline structure. We would do this by compressing the salty ice strongly enough with a gas. We would put the ice chunk in the hollow box with the top of the metal on it. The ice would stay afloat on the seawater, due to a lower density.
Note that the metal alloy perhaps doesn’t stay afloat when the ice is too thin, and the density is lower than the seawater, so the box isn’t full. They can’t move, due to a dipole-dipole-interaction when being crystalized, because the water molecules are stuck.
The metal alloy top would be detached when the cold fusion bomb would be dropped, due to the weight difference, so we would use a conducting supermagnet (perhaps neodymium, I know it’s not a game) as example, in order to attract the metal alloy’s top from beneath, and we would start the melting process with an induction stove beneath the conducting supermagnet. We can also plant bombs. I learned at school that they are meant to maintain peace.
I heard once from one of my physics teachers, that compressing water even 1cm (centimeter) already takes pressures, which are like the pressures inside the sun. That was back when nuclear fusion was the only candidate for the sun’s energy source.
I assume/hope that we can’t use this as energy source anyway. Not even if cold fusion would be a success, because I believe that the tokamak’s magnetism creates a perpendiculair force on the positively charged plasma, while the tokamak could attract the plasma too, because the large positive net charge of the plasma could switch the poles of the tokamak. Causing a resulting vector as an outward diagonal, although this problem would be solved if the plasma actually is diamagnetic. Magnetism isn’t some kind of magic, it’s just a force. I also heard a theory that the intense heat could depolarise the electric fields of the tokamak, which is probably true, although it’s maybe both. It could also create a chain reaction with air, but that maybe doesn’t provide much energy. A vacuum doesn’t inhibit the explosion. It’s maybe too powerfull for much endothermic material. It creates a mushroom cloud and a tower would collapse or it can’t even be build. I assume that a roof would be destroyed. I hope that we can’t make small explosions.
It’s nothing personal of course and it has nothing to do with money. I just don’t like the idea. Besides, red/orange is my favourite colour.
High radiation levels would require the use of robots, which would be able to withstand the radiation too as known.
I suppose that we would use garmen to absorb the radiation’s energy to incite the turbines for the generator.
I know this, because the University of Rochester uploaded a video about laser made metal surfaces, which bounced water of their surface like a basketball, and they mentioned that it was due to the dominant cohesion. It was probably a sarcastic gesture towards my diving idea, although it could have been motivational.