Submarine & diving/Bubble coat

We spray superhydrophobic coatings for salt water that we use as coating for submarines and diving suits and actually everything that goes into the deep sea, because the coat doesn’t tear off that easily, while taking in the pressure, because a liquid NEVER cracks/bursts by a high applied stress (I guess it got serious now), due to cohesion, and the coat gets supported by the underlying material, which enables deeper sea exploration. We could also galvanize the submarine & diving equipment with mercury, but that wouldn’t be compatible with glass, although we could technically perhaps replace the glass with superhydrophobic coated diamond.

It’s questionable if the sedemiments at the ocean floor and other planets really create oil as theorized, or that it is actauly due to a meteor strike (with immense world destructing pressure), which moons coud perhaps indicate. The continents are also said to fit into eachother. A lot of energy would be wasted by the meteor to form oil. The catalyst might perhaps succeed anyway for the job. Sorry for thinking about it, but the continents of other Earth-like planets can probably tell if it’s been hit by a meteor. We should maybe save oil for other planets. I’m not sure if it can be shipped that easily though.

I suppose that the idea of Atlantis is inspired by the stories of Jesus Christ. It’s questionable if Plato’s stories about Atlantis are true though.

It could be bulshit of course, but the Loch Ness monster could maybe be a Plesiosaurus, which somehow survived and retreats deep in the ocean.

We use a rust-free rotor behind (It has four slanting rods), while we could perhaps use DC electricity for the 3-phase voltage installation by displacing one electro-supermagnet. The cylinder shaped neodymium magnet, which is attached to the propellor is surrounded by 3 super-electromagnets (a coil around neodymium). We could perhaps attach the steering device to an enormously fast spinning gyroscope in a vacuum to steer. We could perhaps also steer some airborne vehicles this way. We can also find living and intact chlorobiaceae when we use this technique.

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