posted on Jul, 9 2007 @ 12:04 PM
There seems to be a lot of people here who simply do not understand the laws of thermodynamics. Over and over again there are people who will shoot
down any attempt to rebut the controlled demolition theory by shouting "WHAT ABOUT THE MOLTEN STEEL???".
First , I want you all to try a simple experiment. Everyone can do it, it only costs about 4 cents and its easy to do.
First, go to your closet and pull out a wire hanger. You can not use a plastic one for this. If you do not have wire hangers because your mom saw the
movie "Mommy Dearest" and forbids them(like my mom did a long time ago), you can use any similar type strong wire or thin metal rod.
Now, take that hanger/wire and straighten it out. Now bend it back and forth in one spot until the metal becomes soft and breaks apart.
Now, this is important, as soon as the wire comes apart, I want you to touch the freshly broken edge of the wire to your lip or the back of your
What happened when you did that?
Thats right , you got a little burn or felt the heat depending on what type of metal your wire was.
That, my friends is an example of whats called " The laws of thermo dynamics" These are the laws that state "Energy can not be created or
destroyed, only converted to other types of energy."
The physical force(energy) of you bending the metal, since it had nowhere to go, was converted to heat, just like the WTC.
Now, lets imagine a million tons of energy , compared to the 2 pounds you put in the wire, falling and gaining more momentum as it falls. More and
more of the buildings stored energy(thermodynamics term) is converted to kinetic energy. When the building reaches the ground all that kinetic energy
needs to be converted to another type of energy. Now, what kind of energy did we just demonstrate kinetic energy can be converted to? Thats right ,
Now, if a tiny wire being bent with a force of your fingertips can get hot enough to burn you, do you think a couple billion times more force and
material might make even more heat?
On top of that , concrete is a fabulous insulator. It is common knowledge that concrete homes pay less for heating and cooling than regular homes.
If you trap all that heat under hundreds of tons of concrete, it stands to reason that its going to stay hot for a while, much the same way your
coffee stay warmer in a Styrofoam cup compared to a glass one.
The "molten steel argument seems to be another one of those "If I don't know how, it's a conspiracy." types of things that seem to be prevalent
on this board.