This collection of important links comes to us from AIM Patriot Mike H.
Mike writes: “This is speculation about highly possible scenarios, that warrants transparency and investigations.”
Naval Surface Warfare Center, Crane Division
United States patent 7,632,365 B1 details a pyrotechnic thermite composition which offers: enhanced material perforation, increased reaction temperatures, and decreased toxicity. These prospective advantages may differentiate the composition from existing thermite formulations and work to provide potential competitive advantage within varied applications.
- Disaster clean-up
- Fire starters
- Explosive ordnance disposal (EOD)
- General construction and/or welding
Nanoparticle thermite can explode with energies less than 1 mJ, & at very low ignition temperatures ~ 100°C. By comparing the ignition of thermites prepared with nano- and micrometer-sized particles, researchers found that micron-sized powders ignited at 610°C, while the nanopowders already ignited at 100°C.
The preferred pyrotechnic thermite composition is composed of magnalium (Mg/AL), copper oxide (CuO), molybdenum (MoO3), and a binder material. The patented composition specifically consists of 24.2% by weight magnalium, 39.8% by weight CuO, 33% by weight MoO3, and approximately 3% by weight of the binder material.
On December 31, 2003, the U.S. wood treatment industry stopped treating residential lumber with arsenic and chromium (chromated copper arsenate, or CCA). This was a voluntary agreement with the United States Environmental Protection Agency. CCA was replaced by copper-based pesticides, with exceptions for certain industrial uses. CCA may still be used for outdoor products like utility trailer beds and non-residential construction like piers, docks, and agricultural buildings. Industrial wood preservation chemicals are generally not available directly to the public and may require special approval to import or purchase depending on the product and the jurisdiction where being used. Who’s watching ?
Car tires, sealing caulk, and high-voltage cable insulators are prime examples of commercially available and widely used composites of polymers containing nanostructured particles.
Incendiary nanoparticles could have been put in new cars & in building materials manufactured overseas. Nanoparticle fire accelerants could have been secretly placed in the treated lumber, composite roof tiles, paints, cements, & other building materials.
Poisons have been put in overseas manufactured goods coming to America before, e.g.,
That imported drywall is now at the center of complaints of foul odors seeping from walls. Hundreds of homeowners, most in Florida, have also reported corrosion to their air conditioners, mirrors, electrical outlets and even jewelry.
State and federal authorities have traced the problems to Chinese-made drywall but haven’t yet fully determined the causes. Some Chinese experts, however, suspect that the culprit is a radioactive phosphorus substance — phosphogypsum — that is banned for construction use in the U.S. but has been used by Chinese manufacturers for almost a decade.
The solution is to stop global trade, produce all essentials locally, and proliferate the use of new inexpensive measurements technologies as sentries.