The International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC) has announced it's satisfied that elements 113, 115, 117, and 118 really do exist and can take their places on the periodic table. Element 113 (going under the temporary name and symbol ununtrium, Uut) was discovered in 2012 by the Japanese research institute RIKEN …
I'm really disappointed that Element 115 doesn't exhibit any of the characteristics that Bob Lazar claimed back in the 1980s. Chief of which was that it was used as a power source for flying saucers.
Had it done so, we could have called it Lazarium, Alium, or something similar. Ah, well.
Thats because people misunderstood, 115 was actually 115In.
Which does exist in very small amounts in nature but can be enriched and has some very strange ferromagnetic properties as well as a long (10^14 years) half life suggesting it could be meta-stable.
The latest twist is that some of the "floating saucer" pictures as well as the early 1940's German craft could have been a variant of what is now used in hoverboards.
In this case the rotating Cu plated Al field coils repelling a ground based magnetic rotor spinning in the opposite direction were only ever used for initial take-off and not for flight to add stability to the system in a similar way to the rotating blades on a helicopter.
If a simple B-2 can fly despite being totally unstable aerodynamically then it makes me wonder just how many UFO reports were actually some secret test or other.
Since you guys can't agree on anything, let me contribute
to the confusion with the following suggestions:
113: Fujiyamium, Tsunamium, Quakium, Origatonium, Sushium
115: Zarbombakaboom, Riotpussium, Putinium, Rasputinium
117: Rockridgium, Unnecessarium, Dollypartonium, Cubanrum
118: Barackiputinion, VladiObamion, Putinohillarion, Notonthephon
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