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Ionizing Radiation

Ionizing (or ionising) radiation is radiation composed of particles that individually carry enough energy to liberate an electron from an atom or molecule, ionizing it. Ionizing radiation is generated through nuclear? reactions, either artificial or natural, by very high temperature (e.g. the corona? of the Sun), or via production of high energy particles in particle accelerators, or due to acceleration of charged particles by the electromagnetic fields? produced by natural processes, from lightning to supernova? explosions.

When ionizing radiation is emitted by or absorbed by an atom, it can liberate a particle (usually an electron, but sometimes an entire nucleus) from the atom. Such an event can alter chemical bonds and produce ions, usually in ion-pairs, that are especially chemically reactive. This greatly magnifies the chemical and biological damage per unit energy of radiation.

Ionizing radiation includes cosmic rays, alpha?, beta? and gamma? rays, X-rays?, and in general any charged particle moving at relativistic speeds. Neutrons are considered ionizing radiation at any speed. Ionizing radiation includes some portion of the ultraviolet spectrum, depending on context. Radio waves, microwaves, infrared light, and visible light are normally considered non-ionizing radiation, although very high intensity beams of these radiations can produce sufficient heat to exhibit some similar properties to ionizing radiation, by altering chemical bonds and removing electrons from atoms.

Ionizing radiation is ubiquitous in the environment, and comes from naturally occurring radioactive materials and cosmic rays. Common artificial sources are artificially produced radioisotopes?, X-ray tubes and particle accelerators. Ionizing radiation is invisible and not directly detectable by human senses, so instruments such as Geiger counters? are usually required to detect its presence. In some cases it may lead to secondary emission of visible light upon interaction with matter, such as in Cherenkov radiation? and radioluminescence?. It has many practical uses in medicine, research, construction, and other areas, but presents a health hazard if used improperly. Exposure to ionizing radiation causes damage to living tissue, and can result in mutation?, radiation sickness?, cancer?, and death. Wikipedia, Ionizing Radiation (external link)

Transmutation of Radiation
Keche Foundation? on the Transmutation of Radiation Creating Magnets which attract ANY material, including radioactive elements
http://www.wakingtimes.com/2014/01/31/simple-solutions-fukushima-keshe-foundation/ (external link)

Hutchinson Effect? and Schematics Bio-remediated small portion of Gulf after Katrina…crazy, but it works.
http://vimeo.com/24112635 (external link)

Hutchinson?’s research on Frequency Shield ( coast of Oregon)
www.liferaygroup.com (external link) Forum and technical videos

Ken Shoulders? Transmutation Of Radiation
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AwRmjnBC8P8 (external link)

The Searle Effect? to Neutralize Radiation
http://www.searlsolution.com/technology.html (external link)

Transmutation of radioactive elements using the Roy Process
http://www.gdr.org/photontransmutation.html (external link)

How to Neutralize Radiation
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_yxTotA604M (external link)
Longish video, but interesting information

Pier Luigi Ighina?'s device that purports to neutralize radiation http://www.rexresearch.com/ighina/ighina.htm (external link)

Lattice Nested Hydrino Atomic Model
http://www.lnhatom.com/radwaste.html (external link)
Some pro-bono work may be available for non-profit, humanitarian agencies.

Harmonic frequency analysis of acoustic Barkhausen noise? on neutron irradiated material

See Also

04 - Molecular Radiation
6.1 - Reciprocal Radiations
10 - Chart Defining the Angles of Radiation
12.30 - Thermal Radiation and Thermal Vacuum or Cold
12.32 - Ionization
17.08 - Gravitation and Radiation Russell
17.09 - Gravitation and Radiation Hatonn
absorbed radiation dose
Atomic Cluster Ionization
Celestial Radiation
Celestial Radiation and Terrestrial Outreach
Celestial Sympathetic Radiation
Dispersion
Electromagnetic Radiation
Entropy
Figure 15.03 - Opposing Forces of Gravity and Radiation
Figure 17.00 - Opposing Forces of Gravitation and Radiation
Figure 6.2 - Opposing Repellant Dispersive Radiations Neutralizing at Interface Plane of Inertia
Figure 9.4 - Radiation and Absorption interactions with Neutral Center
ionization
Ionization Energy
Penning Ionization
Photoionization
Polarity
Polarization
Rad
Radiation
Sympathetic Radiation


Page last modified on Friday 21 of February, 2014 05:10:10 MST

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