A nuclear reactor in a living cell?

Created on 04/13/2014   Author: Anatoly Lemysh
Наука               [The science]
[This is a working translation produced by Google Translate]

Vysotsky Vladimir Ivanovich

What says Vladimir Vysotsky, doctor of physical and mathematical sciences, professor, head of the department of Kyiv National University. T. Shevchenko, does not fit into the usual scientific framework. His experiments recorded that biological systems can, conditionally speaking, arrange small nuclear reactors inside themselves. Inside the cells, some elements are transformed into others. With the help of this effect, it is possible to achieve, for example, an accelerated disposal of radioactive cesium-137, which is still poisoning the Chernobyl zone.

"Vladimir Ivanovich, you and I have known each other for many years." You told me about your experiments with Chernobyl radioactive water and biological cultures, which deactivate this water. Frankly, such things are perceived today as an example of parascience, and for many years I have not refused to write about them. However, your new results show that there is something in it ...

- I completed a large cycle of works, started back in 1990. These studies have shown that in certain biological systems, sufficiently effective isotope transformations can take place. I stress that it is not chemical reactions, but nuclear reactions, however fantastic it may sound. And we are not talking about chemical elements as such, namely, their isotopes. What is the fundamental difference? Chemical elements are difficult to identify, they can appear as an impurity, they can be brought into the sample accidentally. And when the isotope ratio changes, it is a more reliable marker.

- Explain, please, your thought.

- The simplest version: we take a cuvette, we plant biological culture in it. We close tightly. Is in nuclear physics so-called. The Mossbauer effect, which makes it possible to very accurately determine the resonance in certain nuclei of the elements. We, in particular, were interested in the iron isotope Fe57 . This is a fairly rare isotope, its in terrestrial rocks is about 2%, it is difficult to separate from the ordinary iron Fe5 6, and therefore it is quite expensive. So: in our experiments we took manganese Mn55. If a proton is added to it, then the reaction of nuclear fusion can produce the ordinary iron Fe56. This is already a colossal achievement. But how to prove this process with even greater reliability? And here's how: we grew a culture on heavy water, where instead of a proton the deuteron! As a result, we received Fe57, the above-mentioned Mossbauer effect confirmed this unambiguously. In the absence of iron in the initial solution, after the activity of biological culture, it appeared from somewhere in it, and this isotope, which in terrestrial rocks is very small! And here - about 50%. That is, there is no other way out than to admit that a nuclear reaction took place here.

Next, we began to model the process, determined more efficient environments and components. We managed to find a theoretical explanation for this phenomenon. In the process of growth of biological culture, this growth is uneven, in some areas potential "pits" are formed, in which the Coulomb barrier that prevents the fusion of the nucleus of the atom and the proton is removed for a short time. This is the same nuclear effect used by Andrea Rossi in her E-SAT apparatus. Only in Russia is the fusion of the nucleus of the atom of nickel and hydrogen, and here - the nuclei of manganese and deuterium.

The framework of a growing biological structure forms such states in which nuclear reactions are possible. This is not a mystical, not an alchemical process, but quite real, fixed in our experiments.

- How noticeable is this process? Why it can be used?

- The idea that arose from the very beginning: let's produce rare isotopes! The same Fe57, the cost of 1 gram in the 90s was 10 thousand dollars, now twice as much. Then there were arguments: if this way it is possible to convert stable isotopes, then what will happen if we try to work with radioactive isotopes? We put the experiment. They took water from the first circuit of the reactor, in it the richest spectrum of radioisotopes. We have prepared a complex of biocultures that are resistant to radiation. And measured how the radioactivity in the chamber varies. There is a standard decay rate. And we determined that in our "broth" activity drops three times faster. This applies to short-lived isotopes, for example, sodium. The isotope from radioactive is converted into inactive, stable.

Then we put the same experiment on cesium-137 - the most dangerous of those that "awarded" us Chernobyl. The experience is very simple: we put a camera with a solution, where there was cesium plus our biological culture, and measured the activity. Under normal conditions, the half-life of cesium-137 is 30.17 years. In our cell this half-life was fixed for 250 days. Thus, the rate of utilization of the isotope increased tens of times!

These results were repeatedly published by our group in scientific journals, and just one more day there should be another article on this topic in the European physics journal - with new data. And the old ones are published in two books - one published in Mir publishing house in 2003, it has long become a bibliographic rarity, and the second has recently been published in India in English under the title "Transmutation of stable and decontamination of radioactive waste in growing biological systems".

Briefly, the essence of these books is this: we have proved that cesium-137 can be accelerated deactivated in biological media. Specially selected cultures allow the launch of nuclear transmutation of cesium-137 in barium-138. This is a stable isotope. And this spectrometer perfectly showed this barium! For 100 days of experiment, our activity fell by 25%. Although the theory (30 years of half-life) had to change by a fraction of a percent.

We conducted hundreds of experiments since 1992, on pure cultures, on their associations, and isolated mixtures in which this effect on transmutation manifests itself most strongly.

These experiments, by the way, are confirmed by "field" observations. My physicist friends from Belarus, who have studied the Chernobyl zone in detail for many years, found that in some isolated objects (for example, a sort of clay bowl where radioactivity can not go into the soil, but only ideally, exponentially, disintegrate), so, in such zones, they sometimes show a strange decrease in the content of cesium-137. Activity falls incomparably faster than it should be "in science." For them, this is a big mystery. And my experiments clarify this riddle.

Last year I was at a conference in Italy, the organizers specifically found me, invited me, paid all the expenses, I gave a report on my experiments. I was consulted by organizations from Japan, after Fukushima they had a huge problem with contaminated water, and the method of biological purification from cesium-137 was extremely interesting. The equipment here needs the most primitive, the main one is a biological culture adapted for cesium-137.

- Did you give the Japanese a sample of your bioculture?

- Well, according to the law, samples of crops are prohibited to be imported through customs. Categorically. Of course, I do not take anything with me. It is necessary to agree on a serious level how to do this kind of supply. Yes, and you need to produce biomaterial on the spot. It will take a lot.