posted on Aug, 22 2009 @ 08:09 AM
reply to post by KRISKALI777
It doesn't do anything Kriskali.
It is a scam designed to drive to the price of monoatomic gold through marketing and snakeoilmanship/fads
This created a demand which lead to more being produced and a resultant drop in price - this is when the real buyers come in; the military industrial
You see, by convincing us that it has unique and medicinal properties as demand was created - the market serves to provide for the demand. And in
order to provide it; it (the free market) has to build infrastructure and get the right equipment. Once this is done, large amounts can be bought
cheaper as it is produced in greater quantities and for less.
Basically by starting a monoatomic health fad, a few big companies (who are acquiring it for technological purposes) have been able to drive down the
price of commercially available monoatomics.
This saves certain companies alot of time and money. Because of the fad, the companies don't have to build the infrastructure to produce the stuff
and thanks to the fad, the price of the stuff has dropped dramatically. By creating a fad to drive down the price of a product a great deal of
expenses can be saved.
Of course, this is just speculation and I probably can't prove it.
Edit and Anyhoo,
If what is said about its ability to lose mass upon heating and regain it after cooling is true and accurate, then Monoatomic gold could be used in a
mass-fluctuation based propulsion system:
"To visualize how this works, imagine a child on a skateboard with a paddle-ball whose mass can be made to fluctuate periodically. The child hits the
ball when it is slightly more massive than normal, and the elastic cord returns the ball to him when the ball is slightly less massive than normal.
Since the inertial reaction force experienced by the child is slightly greater when he hits the ball than when the cord returns it to him, he will
experience a net stationary force"
Now if this is true about the mass and Monoatomic gold really does bind to ones DNA - then maybe through proper excitation of the DNA-binded gold, one
might appear to loose mass.(You don't actually lose the mass - it is waiting for you in the future)
In any case, this would not really be useful; unless one was attempting to accelerate past the maximum speed of light by tricking the universe into
thinking that you have less mass than you actually do.
[edit on 22-8-2009 by Exuberant1]