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I wish to propose a theory that a closed loop anticonductive (resitive) thermodynamic system will not succeed in raising the temperature of hydric matter to the point of vapourisation without the application of a sufficient amount of elcromagnetic force.

What is more, the said electromagnetic force must be applied through a continuous interface to ensure that the above stated results are acheivable.

The only empirical evidence currently available is documented proof by experiments carried out in the adjoining laboratory.

However, as these tests were not carried out in a double blind enviroment, there is a possibility that the outcome was exactly as expected due to the simple fact that they were expected.

If you wish to replicate the experiment I suggest you follow the steps in this order;

1) from a nearby aqueous source obtain 250ml, minimum, of hydrogen oxide.

2) this should be in a receptacle that has been previously fitted with a properly designed resistive thermodynamic element.

(Plans and examples of such a receptacle are available from this source. Other sources are available.)

3) connect the resistive thermodynamic element to the source of electromagnetic force.

(The supplied receptacle is complete with the necessary adaptor to facilitate the connection.)

4) within a short period you should notice the appearance of a vapourous cloud above the receptacle.

(This period with the supplied receptacle is <5 minutes, but the period may vary due to external variants.)

If you are unsuccesful in achieving a result the following is a good guidline to assist you in trouble shooting your equipment setup;


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Last year i was in a lecture and the guy puts up a slide titled 'Hazards of Dihydrogen Monoxide'. We had to vote by secret ballot whether it should be banned.

I thought it was pretty pointless/obvious given that chemistry was our chosen subject....until 5 out of 15 voted yes - doesnt say much for my class :D

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