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sodium chloride

"We will then explain why cobalt has given an entirely different result than carbon would give, and that sodium would have given another effect of unbalanced ejections, while sodium chloride would give a balanced effect, and tantalum would have given another effect from the one produced by cobalt. In other words, when it is shown WHY cobalt emitted a large electron from one end and a small one from the other, and it can be clearly explained WHY every single unit atom and every paired one will give different, and predictable results, it will then be easy to comprehend why the conclusions arrived at by this experiment are invalid." [Atomic Suicide, page 271-272]

"Step No. 5. One should now be able to fully comprehend that if one attempts to divide an unbalanced element like cobalt, by polarizing it, one will obtain an unbalanced result. Carbon, for example, is a balanced dual element. It is true cube and is white, while cobalt is distorted cube and is blue. The same experiment tried with carbon, or sodium-chloride, or potassium-bromide, would give balanced results. The ejections from both ends would be the same. If, on the contrary, sodium-iodide, or potassium-chloride is used the results would be as unbalanced as these latter pairs are unbalanced. Each of these pairs crystallize in distorted cubes while the evenly mated pairs crystallize in true cube, like carbon." [Atomic Suicide, page 276]

"Another example will help clarify this one. The gun maker builds a two-way gun but does not seal either end. If the tube is of the same dimension from one end to the other, the projectiles ejected from both ends could be the same size, but if he made one end larger than the other the projectiles ejected from one end would be smaller than those ejected from the other end. For this reason we say that carbon, sodium-chloride, or potassium-bromide would give equal projections from each end, for they are mated pairs, whereas sodium or potassium alone would give as unequal results as unequally mated pairs, and sodium-bromide, or potassium-iodide would give as unequal results in such an experiment as their cube crystals are distorted, and for the same reason." [Atomic Suicide, page 293]

See Also

Salt
Sodium
sodium hydroxide
sodium iodide
Sodium Silicate - Water Glass
Page last modified on Friday 29 of June, 2018 03:55:02 MDT

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