Quadlet Fusor

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Dan Faust
Posts: 17
Joined: Sat Jul 30, 2016 3:42 am
Real name: Dan Faust
Location: St. Louis, Missouri

Quadlet Fusor

Post by Dan Faust » Sat Jul 30, 2016 11:49 pm

A Fusor with a relatively small size, a spherical center made of a metal with a high tolerance to high temperatures, Tungsten per say, would surround the inner grid or tungsten wired core. The spherical shell would be connected to four 6 inch in diameter, stainless steel tubes capable of allowing a vacuum to be inserted into one of the tubes. On the opposite side of the vacuum, a fuel duct would customly be placed in the tube so manual operation to change fuel flow into the vacuum chamber.
A viewpoint could be placed on an open tube. Radiation counters, pressure gauges, or even a variable transporter could theoretically use the open pipe duct.

A bad theoretical idea with many flaws, my Mk 1 Quadlet Fusor Design
Hopefully I will build an improved and more efficient design
Also, I hope this isn't stealing any previous ideas, it is similar to the Farnsworth Fusor
Live long and prosper-Vulcans (Star trek)
Not knowing our end should never discourage us from achieving more

Posts: 14
Joined: Wed Feb 25, 2015 1:23 am
Real name: Daniel Christensen
Location: Sammamish, Washington

Re: Quadlet Fusor

Post by danielchristensen » Fri Oct 21, 2016 5:52 pm

The Northwest Nuclear Consortium's fusor has a vacuum chamber similar to what you're describing. It's a 4 inch sphere with six flanges, each and 90 degree angles to each other, similar to this one at http://www.idealvac.com/files/images/LF ... 1007_1.jpg.

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