Company to receive Aladdin machines in Wakefield, MA Facility
The Company will receive two sequentially interactive Aladdin machines currently under construction which will be delivered to its Wakefield facility for testing in approx. 6 weeks.
The machines will be operated in a manner that one machine will be extracting gold while the other is being loaded with recycled chemicals from the previous run. This system allows the Company to perform detailed system and component evaluation studies and will allow for bulk testing and client demonstrations of the technology while training Company personnel for future commercial operations.
Confidentiality agreements preclude further detail at this time but updates will be given when appropriate
November 14th 2013
November 14th 2013
JOINT VENTURE TO DEVELOP EMP PROTOCOLS
The Company is pleased to announce the establishment of a joint venture with Oppenheimer Enterprises LLC to develop EMP protocols. Dr. Les Oppenheimer had worked closely with Norman Haber during the initial development of EMP. He was the chief scientist instrumental in the development of the protocols presented in publication for The National Academy of Sciences Paper (vol.79 no.2, 1982) which presented Norman's Electromolecular Propulsion as a distinctly different process from it's classical counterparts. The Paper was sponsored by Nobel Prize recipient and noted biochemist and geneticist Rollin Hotchkiss. Among the Novel attributes of EMP is the speed of molecular separation unparalleled by current technologies. These EMP qualities remain to this day relevant in the separation sciences.
The purpose of the JV will be to develop "benign" reagents to be used in proteomics to separate clinically significant molecules within a few minutes. Having benign reagents will be advantageous in the handling and permitting commercialization of the process.Haber Inc. will have the patent rights to all technology developed and Oppenheimer Industries will be entitled to a percentage of the total profits derived thereof.
Work is currently being conducted at the Picatinny Arsenal in New Jersey.
SIGNIFICANT POSTS LIST
Monday, November 14, 2011
"For every gramme of gold, two grammes of mercury gets into the environment," Robinson told IPS.
Like lead, mercury is an element, so it doesn't break down. Once released into the environment, it is there forever. High gold prices, driven in part by growing demand for jewellery, tempts the poor in Africa, South America and Asia to use mercury as a cheap and effective method of extracting gold from mined soil and rocks.
Most of it is then released into the environment, with 70 per cent of it usually finding its way into water systems, posing long-term risks for mine workers and communities who live downstream or downwind from areas being mined.
'Gold mining communities are especially vulnerable' says Carolyn Vickers of the World Health Organisation. 'It gets into the food chain, into the fish women eat and then passes into the baby in the womb, which impacts the development of their brains and affects their ability to think.' ....................................