Tuesday, August 28, 2012

New article of the Larin’s together with IFP Energies nouvelles:

Chemical differentiation of planets: a core issue

In this article we demonstrate the physical meaning of the distribution of chemical elements on Earth surface as a function of their first ionization potentials. Accordingly, we show that the reported surface chemical composition of the different planets gathered by different space missions on Venus, Moon and Mars, as well as the chemical composition of chondrites from the asteroid belt are dependent to their distance to central star, the Sun (see Figure 3 in the article). The general tendency lies in the fact that the farther a body is located from the Sun, the smaller amount of easy ionized elements it contains and, vice versa, the closer this body is to the sun, the higher is the amount of such elements in it. This dependency, which is observed on factual data, strongly supports the idea that at the initial stage of formation, the Solar system material was - at least partially- in the state of an ionized gas. This article confirms and supplements the study of Vladimir Larin that is outlined in his book “Hydridic Earth

Knowing the rules of elements distribution in the Solar system, we calculated the original content of elements in the zone of the Earth formation. Accordingly, the Earth at the time of its formation contained up to 18 weight percent of hydrogen. Of course, the main mass of the hydrogen escaped, we have calculated that about one-fifth of the mass may still reside in inner Earth, combined into hydrides of other elements. This hydrogen, is according to our view slowly seeping from the Earth core in different places of our planet, as we are observing in our expeditions http://hydrogen-future.com/en/page-id-18.html
Very modest analysis shows that even 1% of initial natural hydrogen will be enough for humanity for billion years to meet our energy needs in current consumption rate. And such resource will be more ecological than the use of hydrocarbons. This study shows that hydrogen economy is our real future.
Before publication on the arXiv site, this article was submitted to journals with the highest impact factors. And, as too many papers, it does not pass the editorial board: “...although this work is interesting, it does not have the broad appeal needed for the audience of XXX ” is the shared editor answer… We would have preferred something like: “...although this work is interesting, it does not fit the prevalent theories…”.
Yes, we do know that our analysis of data, published on this site http://arxiv.org/abs/1208.2909, challenges the mainstream notions about the formation of the Solar system, and we hope we will be more successful in publishing in more specialized journals to open a scientific dialog on the subject that we imagine will be fascinating.
Famous physicist Louis de Broglie (founder of the quantum mechanics) said: “History shows that science progress was constantly fettered by tyrannical influence of certain concepts, when they began to be regarded as a dogma. For this reason, periodically the statements that were accepted without discussions must fall under deep study

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I started my career in 1979 as an IBM/370 system engineer. In 1986 I got my PhD. in Robotics at St. Petersburg Technical University (Russia) and then worked as a professor teaching there CAD/CAM, Robotics and Computer Science for about 12 years. I published 30 papers and made several presentations for international conferences related to the Robotics, Artificial Intelligent and Computer fields. In 1999 I moved to the US and worked at Capital One bank in Richmond as a Capacity Planner. My first CMG paper was written and presented in 2001. The next one, "Global and Application Level Exception Detection System Based on MASF Technique," won a Best Paper award at CMG 2002 and was presented again at UKCMG 2003 in Oxford, England. My CMG 2004 paper about applying MASF technique to mainframe performance data was republished in the IBM z/Series Expo. I also presented my papers in Central Europe CMG conference and in numerous US regional meetings. I continue to enhance my exception detection methodologies. After working more than 2 years as the Capacity Management team lead for IBM, I had worked for SunTrust Bank for 3 years and then got back to IBM holding for 2+ years  Sr. IT Architect position. Currently I work for Capital One bank as IT Manager for IT Capacity Management group. In 2015 I have been elected to the CMG (http://www.cmg.org) board of directors,

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