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  "If you make the Worlds Strongest Acid What would you keep it in ? " Stanley A Meyer

  From Helium hydride ion -   “The hydrohelium(1+) cation, HeH(1+), also known as the helium hydride ion or helium-hydride molecular ion, is a positively charged ion formed by the reaction of a proton with a helium atom in the gas phase, first produced in the laboratory in 1925. It is isoelectronic with molecular hydrogen. It is the strongest known acid, with a proton affinity of 177.8 kJ/mol.”

I have opened this Thread specifically to make the Gas Lattice which results in a  exerted magnetic field effect when
cycled through and around epg.

and Will post a word doc here for study and collaboration on understanding of our options

Helium  that is ionized and Compounds it can make to achieve a  gas lattices with 
a combined magnetic result

Some Items to think about

  • Helium Copper Bubbles
    Tritium turning to helium
    Electrolytic of Helium deuterium and Argon
    Ferromagnetic Transitional;l Metals and Gases

 " There is more than 1 method to  Make Gaseous Metals missing electrons to further form Gas Lattices, Stanley Meyer
 Nickle Cobalt or Iron  with Argon is Just 1 example " Stanley Meyer 

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Helium Chains Make Strong Magnetic Effects 

The 2 Documents here show Magnetic Strength is increase with photonic light laser injection to gas
also show helium chains have stronger  magnetic moments
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Stan Said we have Several Option no Doubt he studied all of them
One being discussed is Mercury vapor with argon, and UnUnPentium
the more electrons on the outer shell the better the stronger the magnetic response,

When photonic light is added  aka laser the  magnetism increases, they use that technique in mri scanning to identify gases

We also can use h1 helium and plasma  in form of toroid smoke rings as they are magnetic

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You can also make a permanent magnet out of a loop of superconducting mercury. Simply cool down a loop of mercury in an external magnetic field (the temperature at which the mercury will superconduct will get lower as the applied field gets stronger). After the mercury becomes superconducting, it locks in the total magnetic flux through the loop. Switch off the external magnetic field, and a persistent current will flow around the mercury loop, making a permanent magnetic field.
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The mercury in the tube is a liquid at normal temperatures. It needs to be vaporized and ionized before the lamp can produce its full light output. To facilitate starting of the lamp, a third electrode is mounted near one of the main electrodes and connected through a resistor to the other main electrode. In addition to the mercury, the tube is filled with argon gas at low pressure. When power is applied, there is sufficient voltage to ionize the argon and strike a small arc between the starting electrode and the adjacent main electrode. When ions, photons, and free electrons have been introduced into the arc tube, an arc initiates between the two main electrodes. The heat from this arc vaporizes the liquid mercury inside the lamp which radiates green, yellow, violet, and ultraviolet emission lines when ionized. Continued vaporization of the liquid mercury increases the arc tube pressure to between 2 and 18 bar, depending on lamp size. The increase in pressure results in further brightening of the lamp.[8][9] The entire warm-up process takes roughly 4 to 7 minutes. Some bulbs include a thermal switch which shorts the starting electrode to the adjacent main electrode, extinguishing the starting arc once the main arc strikes.

The mercury vapor lamp is a negative resistance device. This means its resistance decreases as the current through the tube increases. So if the lamp is connected directly to a constant-voltage source like the power lines, the current through it will increase until it destroys itself. Therefore, it requires a ballast to limit the current through it. Mercury vapor lamp ballasts are similar to the ballasts used with fluorescent lamps. In fact, the first British fluorescent lamps were designed to operate from 80-watt mercury vapor ballasts. There are also self-ballasted mercury vapor lamps available. These lamps use a tungsten filament in series with the arc tube both to act as a resistive ballast and add full spectrum light to that of the arc tube. Self-ballasted mercury vapor lamps can be screwed into a standard incandescent light socket supplied with the proper voltage.
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Methods to Make Metal Vapor
Publication   Publication Date   Title
EP0040547B1   1985-10-02   Illumination system including a low pressure arc discharge lamp
US3624444A   1971-11-30   Low-pressure mercury vapor discharge lamp
US2453118A   1948-11-09   Concentrated arc discharge device
US2249672A   1941-07-15   Discharge device
US3609436A   1971-09-28   Fluorescent light source with a plurality of sequentially energized electrodes
US2555749A   1951-06-05   Fluorescent lamp
US2182732A   1939-12-05   Metal vapor lamp
US2765416A   1956-10-02   Vapor lamps utilizing chemical compounds
US3445719A   1969-05-20   Metal vapor lamp with metal additive for improved color rendition and internal self-ballasting filament used to heat arc tube
US3514660A   1970-05-26   Electric discharge flicker lamp
US3013169A   1961-12-12   High output fluorescent lamp
US2228327A   1941-01-14   Discharge device
US3789266A   1974-01-29   Arrangement provided with a low-pressure vapour discharge lamp
US1980534A   1934-11-13   Gas arc lamp
US2298581A   1942-10-13   Luminescent lamp bulb
US4408141A   1983-10-04   Dual cathode beam mode fluorescent lamp
US3118107A   1964-01-14   Thermoelectric generator
US2262177A   1941-11-11   Lighting and radiating tube
US3424935A   1969-01-28   Harness construction for metal arc type lamp
CA1106908A   1981-08-11   Two-wire ballast for fluorescent tube dimming
US3748520A   1973-07-24   Electric discharge lamp having a fill including niobium pentaiodide complexed with an inorganic oxo-compound as the primary active component
US1531301A   1925-03-31   Luminous vessel
US3900761A   1975-08-19   High intensity metal arc discharge lamp
US3504218A   1970-03-31   Dual cathode for fluorescent lamps
US1914883A   1933-06-20   Method and apparatus for producing ions
Priority And Related Applications
Priority Applications (1)
Application   Priority date   Filing date   Title
US1160700A   1900-04-05   1900-04-05   Method of manufacturing electric lamps.
Applications Claiming Priority (1)
Application   Filing date   Title
US1160700A   1900-04-05   Method of manufacturing electric lamps.
US682692 Method of manufacturing electric lamps.