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How Ormus Can Be A Room-Temperature Superconductor


Back in the beginning, we described ormus as a material consisting of atoms with superdeformed nuclei. We threw around terms like “monatomic” and we mentioned how metallic elements such as Gold, when dissolved into small enough atomic clusters to break the metal-metal bonds, could lose their metallic properties and become a powder, but we never really elaborated on how or why they could be superconductors at room temperature. The missing detail is in how these materials are processed at extreme temperatures. We suspect that the threshold for cooper pairing must somehow be flexible (the Tc temperature is increased), and this is how high-temperature superconductivity is possible.


The truth is that high-temperature superconductors, which are currently accepted by the mainstream scientific establishment, are also developed using high heat methods. For example, YBCO ceramic superconductors go through a lot of heating, pulverizing, compacting and sintering before they form a homogenous material, and then they are again heated for several hours and cooled before they are able to superconduct at temperatures much higher than absolute zero.




The Chemistry of Ormus


Remember that a cooper pair can form from two electrons and become like a Boson, with integer spin, and no longer be limited by the Pauli Exclusion principle. Therefore, we should theoretically be able to create a cooper pair out of each electron orbital in a Gold atom (or any other transition metal, for that matter). But first, the Gold atoms must be separated from each other (breaking apart their metal-metal bonds), and annealed so that the atomic nucleus becomes high-spin and superdeformed (a scientifically proven capability of transition metals, thanks to their being members of the d-orbital group).


This causes the positive screening potential, which keeps all of the inner electron orbitals from forming chemical bonds with other atoms, to expand and encompass all electrons in the atom (including the valence electrons). In the process of dissolution, Gold grabs an electron from the Sodium, giving it a -1 charge, filling its 6s electron orbital. Then, the Sodium atom is chemically replaced with a Hydrogen atom and annealed under an inert atmosphere (to prevent the Gold from reacting with oxygen in the air). Once the Gold atom de-hydrates and becomes “high-spin”, the positive screening potential of the nucleus expands, shielding all of its electrons from chemically reacting with any other atoms. In the process of cooling under an inert gas, the atoms recondense and retain their high spin. The electrons become cooper paired bosons, cease to be electrons and become pure light, flowing perpetually around the Gold atom and emitting a meissner field!



We must make it clear that we aren’t certain whether the Gold keeps the hydrogen electron (giving it a total of 80 electrons and allowing the material to be truly mono-atomic) or if the hydrogen electron comes off (giving it the original 79 electrons and requiring the Gold atoms to form pairs upon recondensation). If the latter is true, then each Gold diatom could possibly form a cooper pair itself (since a cooper pair can be formed from any two fermions – just to refresh, fermions include all quarks and leptons, as well as any composite particle made of an odd number of these, such as all baryons and many atoms and nuclei).


From that point on, the white powder gold should no longer dissolve in any acid or solvent and instead form a gelatinous suspension in water, with any separations involving chemistry requiring a “handle”, such as a molecular clathrate (e.g., magnesium hydroxide). The effectiveness of the method described above proves that ormus is the real deal. Despite the fact that ormus can be proven to be made from genuine metallic Gold, ormus already exists in a multitude of sources, already in a high-spin state, with varying ratios of trace elements, as was mentioned in the beginning.







The following article extensively details the technical explanations for the following subjects: Atom Clustering, Superdeformed Nuclei, High Spin Low Energy, and Perfect Superconductivity in the Monoatomic State. Also explained are Cooper Pairs and the Meisner Field, Josephson’s Junctions, DC Arc Emission Spectroscopy and X-ray Analysis of Metals, David Hudson’s Discoveries, Gamma Emission, and Biological Effects of materials in the monoatomic state:


The Atomic ORME and S-ORME States: Special Properties of the “Transition Group Elements”





The Spinning Particle

An Orbiting Charge model of Particles with Spin


So, how *exactly* does a pair of electrons come into a bound state which is stable at room temperature? To answer THAT, it could certainly help to consider the revolutionary idea that an electron’s Center of Mass (CM) and it’s Center of Charge (CC) are separate (With the CM at the center of the orbiting CC).



Theoretically, the particles can form bound states provided their spins are parallel. The repulsive force between charges turns out into an attractive force between the CM’s. The CM’s must be separated a distance below Compton’s wavelength. (CM = Center of Mass; CC = Center of Charge).


In this new theory:

•The electron is a fundamental particle with spin.
•The electron can be described as a Point Charge spinning around its Center of Mass, at the speed of light.
•The mass is just a reflection of the Energy of the spinning charge.
•This model allows negative charges to “attract” each other at short distances
•Electrons can form stable “bound” states with spin=1, allowing boson condensates, like in superconductivity.
•Electrons have an internal frequency, associated to the spinning motion of the CC and which depends on the velocity of its CM. Therefore, a beam of electrons of the same velocity can show a wave behavior when interacting with a slit or a hole, thus producing a diffraction pattern.
•Matter are particles with some internal frequency and therefore an internal clock whose frequency depends on its CM velocity.
•Spinning electrons can tunnel through potential barriers.


The Spinning Particle – An Orbiting Charge model of Particles with Spin


The frequency of the motions of the CC’s is much faster than the frequency of the motions of the CM’s. The repulsive force between the CC’s produces an attractive force between the CM’s.


To translate the planar orbital model into cloud form, it makes sense to visualize that: When the electrons pair up and form the Bose-Einstein Condensate, the two spin-1/2 electron probability clouds, which comprise each electron orbital, combine into a single spin-1 boson orbital probability cloud around the atom.


More information on electrons’ atomic orbitals





If none of this makes sense to you, don’t feel bad. It took us years to get this far ourselves, with others decades ahead of us already =). We know that it is a lot of paradigm-shifting information – new discoveries usually are! So…


So why is the science so important anyway?



The implications (technological and otherwise) are signs for the coming new age that we are on the verge of entering…








And now, some quotes by Carl Sagan…


“We live in a society exquisitely dependent on science and technology, in which hardly anyone knows anything about science and technology.


~Carl Sagan, “Why We Need To Understand Science” in The Skeptical Inquirer Vol. 14, Issue 3, (Spring 1990)




“The truth may be puzzling. It may take some work to grapple with. It may be counterintuitive. It may contradict deeply held prejudices. It may not be consonant with what we desperately want to be true. But our preferences do not determine what’s true. We have a method, and that method helps us to reach not absolute truth, only asymptotic approaches to the truth — never there, just closer and closer, always finding vast new oceans of undiscovered possibilities. Cleverly designed experiments are the key.”


~Carl Sagan, “Wonder and Skepticism”, Skeptical Inquirer 19 (1), January-February 1995



Click Here to read Proximity-Induced Superconductivity in DNA Webutation