Welcome aboard. If you’ve heard of the Philadelphia Experiment before, I hope I can show you something new. If you have not heard of the Philadelphia Experiment before: buckle the hell up. 2,395 more words
Tags » Nuclear Physics
And so we come to the end of our time-warping, matter-dissolving journey through the Philadelphia Experiment mythos. As we power down the Varotron, I’d like to ask anyone who has ‘gone blank’ to remain calm, and stay put (as if you’ve got a choice); we’ll be coming around for the laying-of-hands soon. 1,991 more words
Explosions are generally where a chemical reaction gives off too much energy in a small amount of time. Everyday the sea probably radiates more energy than a nuclear reactor but because it is so slow and over such a large area it isn’t as noticeable an effect. 129 more words
Next time you hold a piece of jewellery, it may be worth considering where the metal that made it came from.
The origin of many of the most precious elements on the periodic table, such as gold, silver and platinum, has perplexed scientists for more than six decades. 115 more words
today I want to write about radioactivity. It is rather new concept which is not very surprising as the process of radioactive decay is not very visible and the effects (on health for example) are not so clearly connected since they usually have long time span. 387 more words