Excerpted From "Radiant Energy Power Generation"
Special Edition, Revised and Expanded
by Bruce A. Perreault 02/16/02
Step #1. Half-fill a one-gallon pickle jars with crushed radioactive rocks. Next cover the rock material with muriatic acid (28% hydrochloric acid). You can get this acid from your hardware store. This is used to clean bricks. Your rock material should be fully emerged in this acid solution. Let this solution stand for about twenty-four hours before proceeding to the next step.
Step #2. Pre-screen your extract into a cleaned one-gallon pickle jar. Use plastic door screen obtained from the hardware store.
Step #3. Filter your pre-screened solution into a cleaned one-gallon pickle jar using a coffee filter. The color of this extract solution should be canary yellow to a dark green. The color depends on your ore source. The jar should be less than half-filled with filtered solution.
Step #4. Next, transfer the extract into a clean one-gallon pickle jar filling it about ¾ full. You will now need to prepare a barium chloride (BaCl2) solution that precipitates uranium from your extract. You will need to purchase the BaCl2 from a chemical supplier. The precipitating solution is prepared by adding the BaCl2 crystals to distilled water. You will add the crystals until they no longer dissolve. More will dissolve if the water is slightly heated. Slowly stir the solution with a plastic stirrer and add crystals until you obtain a super saturated solution. Be sure to wear safety glasses and rubber gloves when working with chemicals. Another safety rule is to always add chemicals to a solution and never add water to the chemical. This is to avoid possible violent reactions. BaCl2 and H2O do not violently react but it is wise to wear rubber gloves and safety glasses to avoid skin and eye contact respectively.
Step #5. You will now slowly add the super saturated BaCl2 solution that you prepared in step #4 to the extracted solution from steps #1 through #3. In a few moments you will begin to see clear crystals forming in the solution. You will keep on adding the agent until these crystals stop forming. Two distinctive layers of crystals will form. My hypothesis is that the lighter top layer is a mixture of U234 and U235. The heavier bottom layer is U238. That, the uranium in the solution forms a double salt with the barium. Therefore both layers are double uranium/barium salts. Further testing by an outside laboratory will need to be done to confirm this theory. *See pages 57-58 in my special edition for more in depth analysis.
Step #6. Next, you will need to drain off the clear liquid from the top of the crystals. You can save the clear liquid for future extracts. Do not attempt to separate the lighter crystals from the heavier ones. This would violate nuclear regulations.
Step #7. Finally, you will need to find yourself a cast iron frying pan. Here you will put the crystals into this pan. Now, expose the crystals to intense heat using a propane plumber's torch obtained from a hardware store. Be sure to perform this step in a well-ventilated area because the crystals bubble and release fumes. Do not breathe these fumes! Expose the crystals to the torch flame until there is no more reaction. What you want to end up with is a grayish-brown powdery substance. Let the pan cool before removing the material. The grayish-brown powdery substance that you have isolated from its parent ore is not radioactive at this point. It begins to show activity within a few days. It will build up to full activity in about thirty days.
The value of my extraction process is that it economically converts low-grade ore into a high-grade ore. The material that we end up with from this process can be found in the natural world. This means that the material is exempt from nuclear regulation. If you can find an ore source that has a content of close to 80% uranium or better then my extraction method may not be necessary (if you are using it for research purposes). The true value of my process is that it yields a high purity radon emissive oxide that can be used as a natural and economical natural fuel source to generate electrical power.
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