Part Four Conclusions
1. Nano technology is a child of the nuclear industry. They work with atoms for goodness sakes; obviously nano started in the nuclear industry and the historical record proves so. More importantly, nano technology started in the military, the military industrial complex and the war machine because that’s where it was needed most.
2. Nano tech has advanced beyond our wildest dreams, quite rapidly in fact. As rapidly as the 911 First Responders dying from various rare cancers previously seen only in those exposed to radiation.
3. In the following chapter we’ll see that the military desperately needed to develop cleaner nuclear weapons so that they could be used more frequently and they needed very small nuclear weapons. What’s more, they needed weapons that didn’t use uranium or plutonium, the only two fissionable materials banned under all international treaties for above ground testing and use. That's where the deuterium-tritium fusion fission reaction comes in. Very little uranium is produced, quite a bit of tritium is produced and the radioactivity is reduced by 97% lasting just a week or so.
*From the text, "911: America Nuked" which I'm finishing up right now. Another free eMagazine I'd like to get feedback on. ♥
50 minutes ago near Minneapolis, MN · Unlike
likeYou and 5 others like this.
Smaller bombs = smaller triggers and the race goes on.Insane.
49 minutes ago · Like
David Digby Richards
references please, extra points for reputable web sites
33 minutes ago · Like
David Digby Richards
I'm still looking for your video of "Big Ivan" / Tsar Bomba, allegedly without flash/heat
30 minutes ago · Like
I didn't say Big Ivan had no flash or heat. The heat was felt as far away as 700-1000 kilometers. See my next post above momentarily. These are all in my book, they use references such as Purdue Univ Physics Dept., Nuclear Many Body Theory Group, Jet Propulsion Lab, Pasadena, Analytical Imaging and Geophysics, UC Davis Delta Group Dept of Applied Science, Lawrence Livermore NL, US Department of Energy, Sandia, Oak Ridge, Military applications of microelectromechanical systems’, Report MR-175-OSD/AF/A, RAND Corporation, 1993, 57 pp. Johndale C. Solem, ‘On the mobility of military microrobots’, Report LA-12133, Los Alamos National Laboratory, July 1991, 17 pp.. etc, etc., all linked. All my books are the same.