Monoatomic Elements and Ormus – Its Chemistry as a Monatomic Element

Written by Denis Cooney
September 24, 2022

Monoatomic Elements and Ormus – Its Chemistry as a Monatomic Element

Monoatomic Elements are compounds containing only one atom or a single monatomic element.

These atoms and elements combined in specific ratios can create an infinite number of possible molecules ranging from both organic and inorganic forms.

Ormus Molecules is the name given to any substance created using Ormus, which is the mineral that contains transition metals on the periodic table of elements . It’s also called ORMEs because it supports health through its interaction with long-chain organic molecules like DNA, RNA, and proteins.

Compounds containing Ormus Molecules have been used in alternative medicine for thousands of years such as Alchemy, homeopathy, naturopathy, and many other disciplines.

But the compounds created using Monoatomic Elements are so unique that they’ve never before found their way into mainstream use until now.

What are monoatomic elements?

Monoatomic elements are atoms that are not bonded to any other atoms. That is, they exist as single atoms. The term “monatomic” comes from the Greek prefix “mono-” meaning “one” or “single”.

There are only a few monatomic elements in the periodic table, including hydrogen (H), helium (He), neon (Ne), argon (Ar), and krypton (Kr). Most of the other elements in the periodic table are diatomic, meaning they exist as pairs of atoms bonded together.

However, there a number of metals, which are called transition elements. They have come to be known as “precious metals.” These eight metals are ruthenium, palladium, rhodium and silver (referred to as the “light platinum group”), osmium, iridium, platinum, and gold (referred to as the “heavy platinum group”).

These eight Transition Group elements can lose their chemical reactivity and metallic nature in a monoatomic, superdeformed, high spin, low energy state, resulting in a state of Superconductivity — a resonant condition complete with Cooper Pairs, Meissner magnetic field(s) and electrons that have literally changed into light (i.e. photons). These precious metals have the unique ability to remain stable in monoatomic form, which can result in effects ranging from Levitation (weight loss) to Zero-Point Energy implementations to fundamental human physiological and/or biological effects.

Some monatomic elements can be found in nature, but many have to be created in laboratories. For example, helium is found naturally on Earth but most of it has been used up and must now be produced artificially. Monatomic oxygen (O) also exists naturally but is very rare. Most of the oxygen we use comes from diatomic oxygen molecules (O2).

Monoatomic elements have some interesting properties that make them unique compared to other types of atoms and molecules. For example, they tend to be very stable and unreactive. This makes them useful for industrial and scientific applications where chemical reactions need to be prevented or controlled.

There is nothing more to monoatomic elements than elements that have been chemically isolated; for example, instead of 60 atoms of carbon, there are 34 atoms of silicon that are bound together in something that is called a buckministerfullerene. The fact that a single element metal goes through a series of states that are distinct from one another chemically on its way from a standard metallic state to a monoatomic state is the key to understanding the significance of this transition. These are the following:

 

  • An alloy is a combination of multiple atoms of a single element that possesses all of the properties that are typically associated with the metal, such as its colour, specific gravity, density, and electrical conductivity, among other attributes. It’s possible that the temperature of the atom at rest is room temperature.
  • A combination of substantially fewer atoms of the same element, that no longer display all of the characteristics typically associated with the metal because the number of atoms in the combination has been reduced significantly Alterations might take place, say, in the electrical conductivity or the colour. The intrinsic temperature of the atom, for instance, falls to between 50 and 100 kelvin (or about two hundred degrees below zero oC).
  • A Microcluster is comprised of a relatively small number of atoms—typically on the order of less than one hundred atoms, and sometimes as few as a dozen or so atoms. The characteristics of the metal start to deteriorate one at a time, until the so-called metal is hardly recognisable at all. The intrinsic temperature has currently dropped to a range that is between 10 and 20 oK, which is only a few degrees above absolute zero.
  • A form of the element known as the monoatomic state, in which each individual atom is chemically inert and thus no longer possesses the normal metallic characteristics; in fact, it is possible for monoatomic states to exhibit extraordinary properties. At this point, the intrinsic temperature of the atom is somewhere around 1 oK, which is close enough to absolute zero to make superconductivity a practically inevitable condition.

 

Gold is a good example of this. The metallic nature of gold starts to alter as the individual gold atoms form chemical combinations of increasingly small numbers. Gold is normally a yellow metal with a specific electrical conductivity and other metallic characteristics. There could be thirteen atoms of gold in a single combination when the microcluster stage has been reached. The transformation to a forest green colour and a chemistry that is entirely different occurs when the gold atoms combine to form a monoatomic state. Its potential for becoming a superconductor is maximised while at the same time its electrical conductivity approaches zero. Monoatomic gold can exhibit significant variations in weight, as if it were no longer fully extant in space-time. This is because monoatomic gold is composed of a single atom.

 

Other elements such as Ruthenium, Rhodium, Iridium, Palladium, Silver, Osmium, Gold, and Platinum are all examples of the Precious Metals. These elements share many of the same characteristics as the elements listed above. All of these elements experience, to a greater or lesser degree, the very same progression that gold does in terms of continually reducing the number of atoms that are chemically connected to one another. The monoatomic forms of many of these precious elements are often referred to as the “White Powder of Gold,” and they are found in the same ore deposits.

 

It would appear that nature contains a plentiful supply of monoatomic elements. However, in order to determine whether or not an ore contains precious metals, it is not always necessary to conduct an analysis. Gold miners, for instance, have discovered a substance that they have dubbed “ghost gold.” This “stuff” has the same chemistry as gold, but it is not yellow, it does not exhibit normal electrical conductivity, and it cannot be identified using typical emission spectroscopy. As a result, they were considered to be more trouble than they were worth, and consequently, they were disregarded.

 

On the other hand, using a method known as “fractional vaporisation,” one can locate and unequivocally determine the identities of monoatomic elements using a more sophisticated form of emission spectroscopy. David Hudson, who was trying to separate gold and silver from raw ore, but was hampered in his efforts by the ghost gold, which had no apparent intrinsic value, was the first person to bring attention to this particular fact.

 

The procedure consisted of placing a sample on a standard carbon electrode, bringing a second carbon electrode down to a position just above the first, and then initiating a direct current arc across the electrodes. Ionization of the components of the sample caused by the high electrical intensity of the arc would result in the components of the sample emitting light at frequencies that could be used to differentiate one component from another.

 

One could determine which elements were present in the sample by first measuring the specific frequencies of light, which would produce the spectrum of the element or elements in question. The arc is struck for ten to fifteen seconds during a typical spectroscopic analysis, and at the conclusion of this time period, the carbon electrodes are essentially destroyed by being burned away. The vast majority of spectroscopists in the United States believe that it is possible to ionise and read any sample in the allotted time of 15 seconds.

 

A layer of inert gas is placed over the carbon electrodes in the more recent method of doing things (such as Argon). This makes it possible to continue the emission spectroscopy process for much longer than the usual 15 seconds, which is necessary in order to completely distinguish all of the elements in the various forms they can take.

 

After this had been done, in the first few seconds, the ghost gold could have been recognised as iron, silicon, and aluminium. In contrast, as the process continued for as long as 300 seconds, palladium began to be read at approximately 90 seconds, platinum at approximately 110 seconds, ruthenium at approximately 130 seconds, rhodium at approximately 145 seconds, iridium at approximately 190 seconds, and osmium at approximately 220 seconds. The monoatomic elements were deduced from these later readings. It was discovered that the grades of these metals that are available for purchase on the market only include about 15% of the emission spectroscopic readings.

 

The extraction process of the deposit that is thought to be the best in the world for six of these elements (Pd, Pt, Os, Ru, Ir, and Rh) results in the recovery of one-third of an ounce of all of these precious metals from each tonne of ore. However, this conclusion is founded on the conventional spectroscopic analysis. If the same ores are burned for up to 300 seconds, it is possible that emission lines will be produced that suggest the following amounts of various metals: 6 to 8 ounces of palladium, 12 to 13 ounces of platinum, 150 ounces of osmium, 250 ounces of ruthenium, 600 ounces of iridium, and 1200 ounces of rhodium! Instead of a third of an ounce per tonne, you get over 2200 ounces per tonne! [Remember that the price of rhodium is typically $3,000 per ounce, whereas the price of gold is typically $300 per ounce!]

 

The fact that each precious metal can be found in one of two fundamentally different forms is the element that most clearly differentiates the first and second readings of the emission spectroscopy for those metals. The first is the conventional representation of metals, such as gold in its yellow state. The second form of the metal is the monoatomic state, which is a very non-traditional form of the material. These two distinct states of these metals each have their own chemistry and physics that are completely distinct from one another. And this is where things really start to get interesting: when the atoms are in their monoatomic state.

 

Recognizing that the transition to the monoatomic state results in a re – arrangement of the electronic and nuclear orbits inside the atom itself is an important step in the process of comprehending monoatomic elements. This is where the term “Orbitally-Rearranged Monoatomic Element” comes from (ORME).

 

A situation in which an atom can be said to be “free from the influence of other atoms” is referred to as a monoatomic state. Is it possible that this goes against one of the most fundamental laws of the universe, which states that nothing can exist independently of the rest of the universe? If such a rule were part of reality, then one of the prerequisites for monoatomic elements to even exist would be for them to have the property of being superconductive. This would be necessary in order to connect them, regardless of distance or time, to other monoatomic elements that also possessed this property. This would have to be done in order to avoid the two groups becoming separated. The question that needs to be answered is whether or not physical separation is just the Ultimate Illusion.

 

An article written by H. E. Puthoff of the Institute for Advanced Studies in Austin, Texas, that broke new ground is of particular interest to us in our efforts to comprehend the properties of monoatomic elements as well as superconductivity and to connect this comprehension with the ZPE and Superstring theories. Puthoff’s article, which is titled “Gravity as a Zero-Point-Fluctuation Force,” examines a theory that was initially proposed by A. D. Sakharov. Additionally, Puthoff develops a point-particle-ZPF interaction model that is in good agreement with Sakharov’s initial hypothesis.

 

In his theory, Sakharov asserted that “gravity is not a separately existing fundamental force; rather, it is an induced effect associated with zero-point-fluctuations (ZPF’s) of the vacuum, in a manner very similar to how the van der Waals and Casimir forces operate.” Puthoff then proceeds to derive an expression for the interaction potential, also known as the coupling constant. He then makes the observation that, in order to account for the motion in two dimensions, “a reduction factor of 4/9 is to be applied to the value of the coupling constant obtained for the general three dimensional case.”

 

When combined with Puthoff’s calculations, the two-dimensional superconductivity of materials like copper oxide and organic superconductors imply, according to Hudson, that a superconductor in two dimensions (and effectively operating within the ZPE) will experience a reduction of 4/9th in the gravitational interaction potential!

 

Quantum oscillations in a superconductor that resonate in two dimensions imply a weight loss reduction factor of 4/9th, which is 44.4%, which is in line with his experimental observations. This is one way of looking at it. (This is a factor that multiplies the weight of the material so that in the end, it has only 4/9ths of its initial weight.) Hudson, along with a number of other researchers, thinks that certain superconducting monoatomic elements are warping space-time.

 

This connection between superconductivity, monoatomic elements, and zero-point energy is beyond astounding; it is incredibly significant. [Case in point:] The fact that theoretical predictions and experimental findings match up across a wide range of quantum physical topics of interest is highly suggestive of the general concepts’ correctness.

 

In this regard, it is important to note that after the announcement in 1989 that “Cold Fusion” had been achieved, the scientists B. Stanley Pons and Martin Fleischmann later reported an observation of what they termed “white crude” in their initial experiment. This is significant because it indicates that “cold fusion” does exist. David Hudson is of the opinion that this is the monoatomic state of rhodium and iridium, and as a result, what Pons and Fleischmann had observed was not “cold fusion,” but rather superconductivity!

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About the Author

Denis Cooney

Denis of Oz is is a 60's era researcher, change agent and alchemist. Denis explores the realms of the seen and the unseen .. and is a bridge between the two. Denis makes Elixirs of happiness that perform as the gateway between the realms .. Change for the better happens with our Elixir of Life varieties .. Old 'friends' drop off and new "aligned with higher values" friends come into your life. A better lifestyle becomes your new reality.

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