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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 2007 > Sep > Sep 30

Re: The Lies Of Bob Lazar

From: John Scheldroup <johnscheldroup.nul>
Date: Sat, 29 Sep 2007 14:05:10 -0500
Archived: Sun, 30 Sep 2007 10:49:37 -0400
Subject: Re: The Lies Of Bob Lazar

>From: Stan Friedman <fsphys.nul>
>To: <ufoupdates.nul>
>Date: Thu, 27 Sep 2007 18:50:57 -0300
>Subject: The Lies Of Bob Lazar [was: Forged Documents]


>Please read my short factual piece about the lies of Bob Lazar
>on my website at:


>I checked with 5 different offices at MIT including that of the
>legal counsel. He didn't go there. No way to hide it if he had.

>His high school indicated he was in the bottom third of his
>class and had only one science course. He showed up in no MIT
>yearbooks. He couldn't even have been admitted to MIT.

>Cal Tech never heard of him.

>He didn't work for Los Alamos, but for a sub-contractor.

>It took a month of operation of a huge accelerator to produce a
>few atoms of element 115 that had been suggested to exist back
>in 1969. Half-life is less than a second. No way Los Alamos
>could have had 500 pounds.


At least 6 scientific papers have a direct reference to Element
115 from 1971-1983



With one paper from the Journal of Physical Chemistry going as
far to say that they predict the existence of 115, this is in



Seaborg's register of papers at the Library of Congress a
complete list of correspondences to and from scientists,
government officials, academic colleagues, science writers,
students, and others.

Arranged alphabetically by name of correspondent.




Title: Elements Beyond 100, Present Status and Future Prospects
Authors: Seaborg, G. T.
Publication: Annual Review of Nuclear and Particle Sciences,
vol. 18, pp.53-152
Publication Date: 00/1968

Glenn T. Seaborg
Department of Chemistry
and Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory
University of California
Berkeley, CA 94720

September 23, 1986

This 100-page review paper  with 332 references was written in
1968 while I served as chairman of the US Atomic Energy
Commission (AEC) on a leave of absence from the University of
California, Berkeley. This was 7 years into my 10-year stint in
that position. Although my AEC duties were arduous and demanded
more than a full contribution of my time, I managed, through
much extra effort, to stay abreast ofmyfield (the transuranium
elements) by reading the relevant scientific journals regularly,
writing articles, and giving numerous lectures in the US and
abroad. Thus, when my friend, Emilio Segr=E9, editor of the Annual
Review of Nuclear Science, asked me to prepare this review
article, I was ready to do so.

I described the status of five elements beyond 100 - those with
atomic numbers 101, 102, 103, 104, and 105 - in this review, Of
these, research during the intervening years has shown that the
work reported by Soviet investigators on the last two (104 and
105) was in error. Research by other investigators the following
year or two (1969 and 1970) led to the positive identification
of. isotopes of these two elements. In fact, today we can be
confident that elements through atomic number 108, and possibly
atomic number 109, have been synthesized and identified, the
last three in the Gesell Schwerionenforsch (GSI) Laboratory in

A recent review article describes the current status of the
field.1 My review included a description of systematics for
predicting the synthesis and properties of new elements and
isotopes. This included radioactive decay properties,
indications for nuclear stability (including superheavy
elements), and chemical properties and electronic structures for
elements as heavy as atomic number 150 and beyond. I coined the
name "superactinides" for the predicted 32-member rare earth
series of elements beginning at atomic number 122 and ending at
atomic number 153, in which the 18-member Sg electron shell and
14-member 6f electron shell are predicted to fill in a
commingling fashion. Also included was one of the first thorough
descriptions of the concept of an "Island of Stability,"
centered around nuclei with closed shells of nucleons at Z
(atomic number)=3D114 and N (neutron number)=3D 184. Vigorous
attempts have been made during the intervening years to
synthesize such nuclei in several laboratories throughout the
world; although those efforts have been unsuccessful so far,
they have led to an increased understanding of the required
nuclear synthesis processes that apparently hold the key to
future success.1 I believe that it is due to the rather complete
early coverage of these areas that this review has been so
widely read and cited during the intervening years.

About 10 years after the publication of this review, I edited a
488-page book of 121 benchmark papers covering the discovery,
first isolation, nuclear synthesis, and nuclear and chemical
properties of the transuranium elements, 2 which at that time
ended at element 106.



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