Strange Stretchable Liquid Metal Developed (Reverse-Engineered?)

Discussion in 'Alternative Technologies & Energetics' started by nivek, Oct 25, 2019.

  1. nivek

    nivek As Above So Below

    Messages:
    20,046
    Interesting developments here given all the recent news about meta-materials...Possibly a reverse-engineered conductor?...

    ...

    Strange Stretchable Liquid Metal Developed (Reverse-Engineered?) at Wright-Patterson AFB

    When it comes to UFOs, those truly in the know – let’s call them the Deep Know – know that no one was going to find out much by storming Area 51. That’s not due to the security but to the reality that the alleged crashed spaceships and live-or-dead aliens are not in Nevada but in Ohio – specifically at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton. If any reverse engineering of extraterrestrial technology is going on, it’s going on there. Which is why we should be paying very close attention to an announcement recently that Air Force scientists at WPAFB have developed a liquid metal that becomes stronger and a better conductor when stretched – the exact opposite of all other known conductive materials. Is this what spaceships are made of? Or Terminator-like aliens?
    “Unbelievable” is not a word you’d expect to be used in a press release from the military, let alone one from an Air Force base so closely tied to Project Blue Book and other secret UFO projects. Yet that is exactly the word Dr. Christopher Tabor, lead research scientist at Air Force Research Laboratory, used to describe the properties of Polymerized Liquid Metal Networks, a new material developed by the lab while researching new ways to make next-generation wearable electronics that won’t weaken when the body it surrounds stretches or bends, and will retain all of its conductivity properties under the same stresses.
    In a technical paper published in the journal Advanced Materials, Tabor and lead author Capt. Carl Thrasher, research chemist within the Materials and Manufacturing Directorate at AFRL, explain how the particles of liquid metal are enclosed in a shell and then chemically tethered to the next one through a polymerization process, linking all of them together. Under stress, the shells break, releasing the liquid that quickly rebonds its particles to maintain the material’s conductivity and inherent stretchability. According to the report, there is no detection of fatigue after 10,000 stress cycles.
    Or is it being reintroduced? The Air Force Research Laboratory is the primary scientific research and development center for the Air Force and “plays an integral role in leading the discovery, development, and integration of affordable warfighting technologies for our air, space, and cyberspace force.” More importantly, it’s based at WPAFB which is located at the birthplace of manned flight and the heart of military air flight research since World War I (as McCook Field). And, as the Deep Know and anyone who watched the recent Project Blue Book series or read the insider books about it knows, it has long been rumored to be where alien pilots and their crashed UFOs are taken and … re-engineered?

    This is not to discount the fine work military scientists are doing at the Air Force Research Laboratory. However, in this age of Tom DeLonge and To The Stars Academy partnering with the US Army to share UFO materials, military disclosure of encounters and more, is it wrong to question the source of military inventions that are described as “unbelievable”?

    Will we ever find out?

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  2. Dejan Corovic

    Dejan Corovic Celestial

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    1,129
    This is the part I really don't get? Liquid metal is enclosed in 'sacks' that break and blobs of metal get in touch with each other and material gets conductive. That part was easy. But how these 'sacks' that are broken can 'reconnect' to be stretched again 10,000 times?

    What am I missing?
     

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