posted on Mar, 28 2011 @ 11:55 AM
My name is Alexander. I have been coming to ATS for a while, and I thought I would throw myself to the wolves here in the hopes that someone in
Japan is listening.
I am technically a relatively young man, 37, but I have managed to live a rather exciting life. I’ve been a pilot, a steel worker, a lumberjack, a
banker, a millionaire business owner, a million mile long haul trucker, and even an art dealer. Today, I live the stereotypic pauper reclusive
nomadic life of people like myself.
I have spent my life running from who I am. My mentor was my grandfather. When I was very young, he recognized our similarities, and he took me under
his wing, and trained me as his apprentice. At the time he was well into his retirement, but he was still doing subcontract work for the defense
department. It was the mid eighties, and his services were starting to become in demand again, as industry began catching up to him. This was his
legacy. Spend a lifetime fighting battle after battle with expert engineers trying to drag them into the future. When you prove your point, it gets
hidden from the public, only to show up on the discovery channel decades later as the “newest discovery”. This is the man who brought x-rays to
aviation, developed some of the first jet fuel specifications, chemically engineered much of the rubber formulas in circulation, developed virtually
all of today’s advanced composites, and even developed the cold filtering process in draft beer. Yet you won’t see his name anywhere. People
think genius is some kind of status symbol, a great trick at parties. It is a cruel lonely place. A handful of moments of brilliance, paid for with
months of darkness.
At the end of the second world war a tremendous atrocity was committed. When allied forces absolved Nazi scientists through operation paperclip, they
spit in the face of all those who brought them that victory, the allied scientific community. These were the engineers who were forced to live banal
lives working for the very people who propagated the ideals they knew were obsolete or destructive. Not everyone was complacent. These reactor
facilities are one Nazi idea that should have stayed on the battle field. You have to question the logic of using a reaction that produces enormous
amounts of energy, to boil water, to run a turbine, and produce an exponencially less amount of energy.
I do not claim to be an expert. I do have more pieces to the puzzle than most. I know the reactor’s design. The metalurgy involved in the various
containment components like the rod casings. The process and supply chain for starting and fueling a reactor including the mining and prospecting
side, as well as storage and subsequent conversion of spent uranium rods to medical isotopes, military ballistic alloys, and the eventual
reconcentration of plutonium for the production of MOX. I can’t work a Geiger counter, and I am not up to date on the latest Narsacesium 123 scale
that they are using today to detect radioactivity. I do know how to manipulate these reactions, and how to complete them, which is something no one
seemed to take the time to figure out.
There is a piece to the atomic puzzle that explains magneto hydrodynamic drive, that is kept very secret, but is a key to understanding any atomic
reaction. Only a few people are aware of this small discrepancy in the atomic model that drastically alters our understanding of the universe. The
fact that I see on ATS terms like Vrill or Zero point or Dark Energy, show the perpetuation of a myth that resembles the days when couloub force was
called divine intervention.
No, I am not an expert like the ones on CNN, or at the IAEA. They can explain to you clearly why what is happening is not actually happening. To
me, this looks an awful lot like a Unified fission reaction. If this is the case, the more time elapses the greater the size of the blast. It can
most definitely explode, and the magnitude of the blast will make Tzar bomba look like a toy. They are the radioactive equivalent to a crown fire,
and there will be a point soon when containment will be irrelevant.
It does not have to happen, and if any country in the world can solve this problem, it is Japan. What the people need is the truth, and to get
moving. Not trusting in the greatness of the Japanese people to be able to deal with reality is the same fatal mistake that was made in the days