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Wow o wow u such a scrub. 50.00% 2 50.00%
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09-16-2014, 07:45 PM
Post: #1
This is a test and im really a bad bad man for testing things on the forums for people and things. 

09-16-2014, 07:47 PM
Post: #2
you failed your test

Tea 2018 < Coffee
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Dat Dat Doe.
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09-16-2014, 09:04 PM
Post: #3

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My names Pulp Fiction, and I rock
Org: C18 Crime Family
Veteran Player
09-23-2014, 05:49 PM
Post: #4
How to make a Anti-Matter Bong
Step 1: Synthesis of Na22 from Al27 in Proton Cyclotron

(P+) + Al27 --> Na22 + He4 + 2(P+)

Step 2: Make YBCO (superconductor) Wire
1 List of chemicals and equipments
Yttrium oxide (Y2O3), barium nitrate [Ba(NO3)2], copper nitrate [Cu(NO3)2.3H2O],
citric acid (C6H8O7), nitric acid (HNO3), de-ionized water, acetone, pyrex beakers,
fume hood, magnetic stirrer and hot plate, spatula, mass balance, filter paper,
aluminum foil, mortar and passel, ceramic crucibles, muffle furnace, Pellet dye,
hydraulic press (also called pellet carver machine), liquid nitrogen
2 Experimental procedure
In this experiment, we will synthesize a 1-2-3 superconductor using a so-called citrate
pyrolysis method and verify its superconductive state through its diamagnetic
Before handling any chemicals, wear latex examination gloves and lab coat. Also
use safety goggles when handling a hot solution.
1. Fill a 1 Liter pyrex beaker with about 50 mL of deionized water. Place this
beaker inside a ventilated fume hood and on a magnetic stirrer. Do not place
the ceramic pellet into the beaker yet.
2. Keeping in mind that we wish to maintain a stoichiometric ratio of 1:2:3
of Y:Ba:Cu (refer to detailed calculations given in the appendix), we first
measure 1 g of Y2O3 on a high sensitivity mass balance using a spatula. It
is advisable to use aluminum foil rather than filter paper to measure Y2O3,
in order to reduce the chance of impurity contamination. Furthermore, one
should be careful to clean the spatula with acetone after every use. Transfer
the Y2O3 to the beaker containing the deionized water. At the end of this
step, turn on the suction mechanism of the ventilated cabinet.
3. You will now have a milky white solution. Carefully heat the solution on
the magnetic stirrer at about 50-60 ◦C (while again taking care of cleaning
the magnetic ceramic pellet before using it. Use a moderate stirring speed.
Slowly add dilute nitric acid using a pipette until the solution turns transparent.
This dissolves Y2O3 which is insoluble in water.
4. Proceed to measure 3.063 g of Ba(NO3)2 and 8.981 g of Cu(NO3)2.3H2O and
transfer it to the beaker, leave the beaker on the magnetic stirrer, while all
the powder dissolves. You will now have a clear blue solution.
5. Measure 5.533 g of citric acid C6H8O7 and transfer it to the beaker. We
usually use a 2:1 ratio of metal nitrates to citric acid.
Before proceeding on to the next step, make sure all of your chemicals have
dissolved in the beaker, and that there are no noticeable residues or precipitates.
If there are any, then your solution may have been contaminated by
6. While keeping the magnetic stirrer on, turn the heating knob of the stirrer
to about 100◦C, and close the hood of the ventilated cabinet. It is important
to note that the temperature on the knob is not the same as the temperature
of the solution. Further, it is imperative that we do not use a thermometer
to avoid the risk of impurity contamination, and also that a thermometer
might shatter in the spontaneous combustion reaction. Hence, the goal of
this step is to heat the solution such that it does not come to a boil, while
allowing it to evaporate.
7. Using a visual estimate, when 11-15 mL of the solution is left, turn off the
stirring mechanism and turn up the heating knob of the magnetic stirrer to
a maximum. Maintain a safe distance from the apparatus after performing
this step, wait and observe.
8. The solution should now spontaneously combust (this happens due to the
presence of nitrates), providing the basis for the pyrolysis reaction. When
the entirety of the solution is consumed, turn off the heating knob.
9. Collect the obtained powder (which should be brownish black) in a ceramic
cup using a spatula.
10. Heat the obtained powder in a furnace (Brother furnace XD-1200N) while
using the heating curve shown in Fig. 3, while keeping the powder inside
the ceramic cup. This step is intended to anneal the sample (for 2 hours at
900◦C, thereby increasing the ductility of the substance. The furnace should
return to room temperature in about 24 hours after it has been turned on.
It is important that we do not try to accelerate or perturb the cooling phase
of any kind of heat treatment as it might create irregularities in the crystal
structure of the compound which are vital in achieving superconductivity.

Figure 3: Heat treatment profile - Note intervals of 10 minutes at 300 and 600◦C,
parallel line for 2 hours heat treatment at 900◦C and rightmost descent of
11. After the furnace returns to room temperature (or close to it, around 40-50
oC), we may take out the ceramic cup containing the powder, which should
now be a strong black. Next, grind the powder in a grinding bowl to obtain
fine particles.
12. Collect the fine powder in a ceramic cup and proceed to make pellets (preferably
two or three, depending upon the amount of powder obtained). Detailed
instructions on making pellets are given below.
Procedure for pellet formation
(a) From left to right (Fig. 4), we have (A, B) two pellet caps (one has
its flat side up, the other has its round side up), © the rod, (D) the
mould, (E) the holder, and (F) the base.
Figure 4: Different parts of the dye.
(b) Place the mould over the base, insert one of the pellet caps (with the
flat side up, this is very important!) into the hole. The arrangement of
the dye parts can be seen in Fig. 5.
Figure 5: Hydraulic press and arrangement of dye parts for pellet making.
© Using a spatula, place approximately 1.25 g of fine powder into the hole
containing the pellet cap.
(d) Insert the second pellet cap into the hole, this time with its flat side
(e) Insert the rod into the hole (flat side faced down) until it completely
sinks down. It is important that the rod is perpendicular to the mould.
(f) Now move onto the pellet carver machine, turn the knob below the dial
anti-clockwise to relieve pressure first, and then turn it clockwise to lock
it. Place the entire mould structure into the pellet carver, rod faced up,
and then close the protective shield.
(g) Finally, using the rod, pump the pellet carver up until the rod meets
the carver ceiling, then pump it to 7 tons, or 15000 pounds on the dial.
Leave it to that much for 3 minutes.
(h) Using the knob, relieve the pressure on the structure, and take the
structure out.
(i) Remove the base, turn the structure upside down (while holding the
rod), and insert the holder into the previous position of the base. Insert
the structure into the pellet carver, this time with the rod facing down.
(j) Lock the carver pressure knob and the protective shield, and pump the
machine until the pellet caps pop out in front of the holder.
(k) You will find your pellet in between the pellet caps, you may repeat
the process to make more pellets. Be careful in handling the pellets for
they are quite delicate at this stage.
13. Place the pellets in ceramic cups, and re-heat them in a furnace using the
heating curve described in Step 10. This time, the heat treatment would be
classified as sintering, a treatment that is intended to increase the compactness
and workability of the pellet.
14. After sintering, place the pellets in an evacuated tube and heat them for 24
hours in flowing oxygen in a tube furnace, in accordance to the heating curve
given below in Fig. 6 (900◦C for 24 hours), This heat treatment, is purely
intended to increase the oxygen content of the compound. We would like to
bring the stoichiometric ratio of oxygen as close to 7 as is possible.
15. You may now finally test your superconducting pellet. In a styrofoam cup,
place a small magnet (preferable 2:5  2:5mm) on top of your pellet. It is
advisable to cut your cup such that it’s total height is around 6 cm. This way
you’ll be able to handle the pellet more easily. Also, keep plastic tweezers
in hand. Pour liquid nitrogen in the cup (while wearing insulating gloves!)
such that the pellet is completely submerged in liquid nitrogen. Further, if
the magnet falls off, you may use your plastic tweezers to place it back on
top of the pellet.
16. There should be considerable boiling around the pellet, and finally, when the
boiling stops, you should be able to see your magnet either strongly repelled
by the pellet, or, if you’ve placed it close to the center of the pellet, levitate.
17. If your pellet had no effect on the magnet whatsoever, it may be possible
that it is still underdoped in oxygen. In that case, it is advisable to repeat.

 Second heat treatment profile - Note intervals of 10 minutes at 300 and
600◦C, parallel line for 24 hours heat treatment at 900◦C and rightmost descent of
steps 14 through 16 while keeping the same pellet. Even if you could see
considerable levitation as in Fig. 7, it would still be advisable to repeat
steps 14 through 16 just to ensure maximum oxidation.

 [Image: YBCO.gif]

Step 3: Build Superconductive Containment Torus Coils
 [Image: 9111225c-23a4-486c-89a0-c17c5e0cb0c8.jpeg]

Step 4: Heat Na22 to Medium Plasma between 6000C - 100,000C
 [Image: Plasma-lamp_2.jpg]

Step 5: Bathe Coils in Liquid Nitrogen to Temperature below Tc of YBCO
 [Image: 12605crazyhand.jpg]

Step 6: Run Constant DC Electricity into the Containment Coils at Highest Amperage as you can.
 [Image: series-circuit.gif]

Note: Never Disconnect electric flow this will cause Detonation
 [Image: anti-matter-bombs.jpg]

Step 7:  Wait as Beta Decay happens and Anti-matter Leaks into the plasma
 [Image: beta_plus_decay.gif]
Na22 ------> Ne22 + (e+) + Ve

Step 8: Deployment and Gamma Radiation Burst
[Image: pantipannihilation2.gif]
09-23-2014, 07:00 PM
Post: #5
Thanks VMedvil 

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09-23-2014, 07:07 PM
Post: #6
(09-23-2014 07:00 PM)'WhyDidYouKillMePhD' Wrote:  Thanks VMedvil 


His legend must continue.
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