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- The following 4 items all require this metal to function properly: 1- Celestial Particle Transmuter, 2 – Magnet Motor, 3 – Heating Unit, 4 – Space Craft
- This metal welcomes magnetism, yet is nonmagnetic (meaning a magnet will not adhere to it).
- This metal does not get polarized into a given magnetic charge making it ideal for assisting in the attraction of neutral magnetism.
- This metal is designed to work in free energy motors, generators, and other units
- This metal can assist in reducing pollution, cleaning the environment, helping recycle energy and waste, providing transportation, generating energy, and powering space flight
- This metal is light in weight, yet has the strength of steel.
- This metal has a zero coefficient of thermal expansion when heated or cooled.
- This metal has a CRYSTALLINE five-fold symmetry structure that would require extremely high heat to melt.
- This material has been classified as “Quasi-Crystals”, a new phase of solid matter that is neither crystalline nor amorphous.
- This metal when under stress, will not exhibit disruptive seaming.
- This metal can be used as a coating on other metals, making the coated metals considerably stronger.
- The contents are as follows: Aluminum, Magnesium, Zinc, Manganese, Copper, Red Brass Cast (Copper, Zinc, Iron, Antimony, Nickel, Tin, Lead, Phosphorus, Sulfur) Chromium, Titanium Dioxide
- SOME RESEARCH AND CALCULATIONS ON TiAlCo-B METAL: TiAlCo-B HAS A DENSITY OF 5.63. TiAlCo-B HAS A MELTING POINT OF 12,000 DEGREES FARENHEIT IF PROPERLY POURED. THIS IS INDEED A LIGHTWEIGHT METAL WITH A VERY HIGH MELTING POINT. FOR COMPARISON, TITANIUM HAS A DENSITY OF 4.54 AND A MELTING POINT OF 3020 DEGREES FAHRENHEIT. NO OTHER STRUCTURAL ALLOY COMMONLY FOUND IN THE METALLURGICAL DATA COMES CLOSE TO TiAlCo-B. TITANIUM HAS A LINEAR COEFFICIENT OF 8.0 PER 1200 DEGREES F., COMPARED TO TiAlCo-B WHICH IS 0.
- Further information on this metal will be provided upon request.
Blending the Space Ship Metal
***A vacuum chamber is not recommended to make this metal, as it will prevent the necessary molecular interactions.
This process requires four crucibles, with separate temperature controls, that will allow the metals to be poured from one crucible to another.
First, in crucible #1 melt 3.85 pounds (10.8%) Magnesium at 648.8°C. Next, cool to 419.58°C. at which point 4.28 pounds (12.0%) of Zinc is added as chunks into the Magnesium. (NOTE: all blending of elements requires mixing.) The temperature should not fall below 419.58°C. The Zinc, considered the dispensable element is not dispensable in the sense of doing without, it contributes to the transformation process. The Magnesium ignites when it is heated because it is attempting to redistribute it’s energy in the easiest manner. When Magnesium is offered magnetic energy and a alternative redistribution path, it will utilize the energy and basically heat itself to the required temperature. The mini romag is ideal for providing this function to the Magnesium.
Next, in crucible #2 heat 10.59 pounds of Aluminum (29.7%) melted at 660.37°C. This Aluminum is then (over a period of several minutes) poured into the Magnesium/Zinc mixture using continuous mixing. The Magnesium, Zinc, and Aluminum blend is then heated up to 1,000°C to prepare it for the next step.
In crucible #3 melt 3.17 pounds of Manganese (8.9%). This Manganese is then cooled to the temperature of molten Copper. Then add 5.24 pounds (14.7%) of Copper powder. This adding of the Copper should be slow with the needed heating, so as not to drop the temperature. The temperature of these two elements is then adjusted to have 4.85 pounds (13.6%) of Red Brass Cast added. This Red Brass Cast must be made of Copper – 84.15%, Tin – 4.40%, Lead – 5.42%, Zinc – 5.13%, Iron – 0.17%, Antimony – 0.12%, Nickel – 0.58%, Phosphorus – 0.007%, Sulfur – 0.019%. After this blending is completed, the Manganese/Copper/Red Brass Cast is slowly added to the Magnesium, Zinc, and Aluminum blend (which should be at 1000°C)
The heat on this blend will next be raised up to 2,000°C. in readiness for the next process requirement. Next, 2.25 pounds (6.3%) of Chromium is melted. Next, added to the Chromium is 1.43 pounds (4.0%) of Titanium Dioxide.
VERY IMPORTANT: Before the Titanium Dioxide is added to the Chromium, the blended elements (all of which are in one crucible) must be up-heated to 2000°C. The MOMENT they reach the 2,000-2,100°C., IT IS THEN that the Titanium Dioxide is added to the Chromium. The time lapse should be as short as possible between when the Titanium Dioxide is mixed with the Chromium and these two blended items are added to the other elements. Thus, after a minute of mixing these two elements, they are quickly poured into the crucible containing all the other elements. The mix MUST NOT go below 2,000° C. The metals, when blended, should be at no less than 2,000°C. and no more than 2,100° C.
Finally, all the metals are stirred for one minute and the mixture is quickly poured into a mold.
SILICON NITRIDE MOLD
A preheated mold of this material should be at 700°C. and the mold should be filled AS SOON AS POSSIBLE. The mold is then placed in a room set at 22°F. with air blowing above and below the mold to cool it quickly. After approximately 4 to 5 hours, it will be cooled and can be removed.
This process, if accomplished as instructed, will produce a SPACE SHIP METAL with the qualities herein stated.
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