An exploration of possible ways of safely neutralizing nuclear waste
The tragedy of Fukushima is a reminder to us all of Just how deadly serious a danger to human survival on planet Earth the proliferation of radioactive pollution is. At least 3 giant reactors are in full scale uncontrolled melt down. Massive pollution from this unprecedented nuclear accident has already spread into the soil, the ocean and the atmosphere. Radioactive particles from this disaster ejected into the atmosphere have already circled the planet several times. Radioactive pollution from Fukushima in the Pacific Ocean is already killing seals in Alaska and is showing up in milk and cheese in Europe at levels seriously above normal background radiation.
It is estimated that the radioactive fallout from Chernobyl has been responsible for over a million cancer deaths since the nuclear disaster occurred in 1986. The Fukushima disaster is far worse with at least 3 huge nuclear reactors in uncontrolled full scale meltdown. Just because Fukushima is no longer on the front page does not mean that it has gone away. There is no way to physically retrieve the radioactive isotopes from Fukushima which are already dispersed all over the planet. They have to be dealt with using an entirely different methodology.
Such a methodology would need to employ action at a distance. The way in which the structure of matter is organized on a physical level is the result of vibration. The way in which vibration organizes matter can be seen in following example. Hans Jennings made movies of a vibrating metal plate mounted on top of a piezoelectric transducer. Piezoelectric substances sonically vibrate when subjected to an oscillating electrical current, and when sonically vibrated they generate an oscillating electrical current at the same frequency as the sound used to vibrate them. Quartz is a prime example of a piezoelectric substance. Quartz wafers ground to a precise thickness with electrodes attached to their opposite surfaces are used to tune radio transmitters because their resonant frequency does not vary. In the experiment referred to here the piezoelectric transducer is hooked up to a frequency generating oscillator that can sweep through a broad range of electromagnetic frequencies. The piezoelectric transducer sonically matches whatever electrical frequency is fed into it, and vibrates the metal plate mounted on top of it at the same frequency.
Fine sand or other kinds of powder is sprinkled on top of the vibrating metal plate. As the metal plate vibrates the powder moves away from the zones of maximum vibration on the metal plate and into the null zones of least vibration. This process generates a distinct pattern or mandala in the powder. When the electrical frequency fed into the piezoelectric transducer is changed the pattern in the powder on top of the vibrating plate disappears and an entirely new and different pattern emerges. This one example of how vibrational frequency determines the structure of material form.