Superhalogens, hyperhalogens, hyperatoms, and controlled nuclear decays

This morning I was going over the magnetic, isotopic and chemical properties of manganese, and all the industrial and societal uses.
I came across the terms “superhalogens” and “hyperhalogens”
There are LOTS of related terms – superalkalai, superatoms.  People like to make their contributions “super” or “hyper”. but when a lot of these are combined, it just makes another “ordinary” industry.  I spend most of my days finding groups in the Internet to see where they are going, and finding how to catalyze new industries and methods needed for the human species.
Electronic and magnetic properties of manganese and iron atoms decorated with BO2 superhalogens
Most all the properties and structures of ANY material or process can be calculated now, so just thinking of something is enough to figure out how to make it, or use it.
I mentioned controlled atomic transitions where the energies are in the keV to MeV range.  It is finally getting respectable.  And some progress. The methods used for “hyper” atoms can be applied to the control and modulation of beta decay.  With dynamic controls (people who work routinely with nanosecond, picosecond and femtosecond processes and methods) – ANY nuclear decay can be tweaked.  The energy densities of lasers and beams is enough to invoke nuclear reactions, but modifying them is much easier.
Can the decay half-life of a radioactive material be changed?
The time dilation equations start with velocity and gravitational potential, but magnetic and electric energy density terms can be added.  You need a magnetic field of about 380 Tesla, but such can be made with pulses, and with high frame rate observations  (gigasamples per second) such can be followed and experiments done to see how to optimize things.
Richard K Collins

About: Richard K Collins

Director, The Internet Foundation Studying formation and optimized collaboration of global communities. Applying the Internet to solve global problems and build sustainable communities. Internet policies, standards and best practices.

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