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John V. Milewski
ORMUS is a Gas

Date: 2010-06-26 Time: 09:00 - 17:00 9.9 (9 years 3 months ago)

Where: Long Beach, CA, United States Venue: The Pointe, Cal State Long Beach


In the 80's and 90's David Hudson coined the acronym ORME for "Orbitally Rearranged Monatomic Elements", which he defined as a new state of matter. He demonstrated, through very detailed experiments and multiple testing, that at least 13 transition elements (Co, Ni, Cu, Ru, Rh, Pd Ag, Re, Os, Ir, Pt, Au, Hg) in the center of the periodic table, can exist in a heretofore-unidentified state of matter, chemically inert and likely monatomic. Conventional chemistry assumes that all reactions take place by the action of outer electrons, but Hudson deduced that transition elements existing in a monatomic state do not necessarily share or swap electrons with their near neighbors as in a crystal lattice, but instead become ORMEs elements.

Outer electrons of ORMEs elements form Cooper pairs and become whirlwinds of light rotating at super speeds around the atom, and thus lose all conventional chemical reactivity. The whirling electrons that have become light set up a Meissner antimagnetic field, which causes a levitating force against the earth magnetic field and the element effectively loses 4/9's of its weight. According to Hudson, at this same time the nucleus becomes high spin and shrinks to about 1/3 of its original size and distorts to an oblong shape. When in this state as a single atom it should be a very small and very chemically inert atomic gas.

We postulate that the free atom Ormus forms of these 13 transition atoms are chemically inert gas, very small in relation to their masses and surrounded by a strong antimagnetic field. We suspect that our atmosphere contains a significant amount of these gases, causing them to blend into our atmosphere and be easily mistaken for other gases such as argon, nitrogen and CO2, with similar weight and vapor pressure. Please visit ORMUS is a Gas.