Sorry for the long video but I didn’t want to alter it or speed it up so that you can see that it’s real.
So is this useful or something inherently dangerous outside of the basis of electricity being dangerous? Other than the -beta decay from the Pd, but we put it in teeth so I’m unsure if people care. It’s just that it lasts so long and can combine with the F while still obeying the rules. So it seems like a win as long as it shielded properly.
Edit: In response to the reddit posting asking for clarification:
Sorry for the lousy load time, I should have just put it on youtube.
Okay, let me see if I have the parts in order:
It’s minimizing the collection of atoms that I’ve put together into a chemical framework near ideal. By doing that it’s trying to get the proper bond length/atom position that gives an Energy readout within a boundary of if there’s an x-y graph, and delta is on the x axis and there are two points plus/minus delta (though I don’t know the unit—so assuming kJ/mol?) then it should assure that there is that Energy output within the y axis between two points plus/minus Epsilon (same unit). Uses a Universal Force Field (UFF). That’s my understanding for that.
If that’s true and that energy level is possible with those materials (can it be an electrical potential like lithium ion since you can use trace Pd or stable Pd depending on what’s available?), if possible to be built reasonable or for specialty uses, then is it useful as an energy source, or does that mean that it’s just explosive chemically and unsafe.
My software is limited as is my income as I’m on disability so I’ve only been able to find one software that I can afford, and these are the functions that it offers—within the reasonability of my hardware, which is years old at this point.
Did that help at all? I’m trying to research battery alternatives using long lasting element types that are stable if possible. Bill Gates is looking for a stage IV reactor, and so I’m just working towards that getting to the worlds needs one step at a time until I get the (or a range) of potential solutions. Thanks for your patience with the video by the way.
Sorry forgot to add in the numbers if they’re not visible from the video:
6592896 kJ/mole. = 1831.36 kWh
628.95 delta Epsilon.
Mole weight: 37435.54 g/mole. = 37.43554 kg.
This is just for comparison purposes:
Tesla Roadster has 833 kg Battery pack.
Assuming we can fit the same amount of this in the same space, and that they are equally packed. We can fit 833/37.43554= 22.25158 Units in the battery pack.
22.25158 x 1831.36 kWh = 40750.65355 kWh if rounded up.
Their car can go 200 kWh. So we divide 40750.65354/200kWh x 1000 km = range = 203,753.268 km or 126,606.411 miles per charge.