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messaaaa 9 posts  |  Last Activity: Jul 20, 2015 12:54 PM Member since: Apr 16, 2008
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  • messaaaa by messaaaa Jul 20, 2015 12:54 PM Flag

    60 Minutes covered the non-existant rare earth industry in the USA in its weekly Sunday program. The country needs yo subside this industry. IMO

  • Reply to

    Thorium future uses

    by messaaaa Jul 11, 2015 10:38 AM
    messaaaa messaaaa Jul 13, 2015 10:59 AM Flag

    Its time to replace the fuel in the space rockets boster to space with Thorium. This will sharply reduce danger to the space crew possible explosion. IMO

  • messaaaa by messaaaa Jul 11, 2015 10:38 AM Flag

    Thorium is identified in the periodic table as element number 90 and uses the symbol Th. This is a naturally occurring metal that is three to four times as common as uranium. It isn't as radioactive as uranium, and in molten-salt reactors demonstrates the ability to breed from thorium to uranium.
    According to Nobel laureate Carlo Rubbia, a ton of thorium has the ability o produce the same amount of energy as 200 tons of uranium. Combine the fact that this metal is far more common that uranium, and burns more efficiently, this is a metal to keep an eye on. for future uses.

  • Reply to

    Securities Exchange Commission

    by messaaaa Jun 10, 2015 9:13 AM
    messaaaa messaaaa Jul 2, 2015 1:11 PM Flag

    Some thing not quite right with the Board. IMO

  • Securities Exchange Commission should take a look at this process. The United States is a country of laws.

  • Onty has arrived. In next few months will validate this long journey. IMO

  • Onty with almost a total of 1 Billion in research over the past years seems ready to make a new assault on this target...

  • Due to its extreme density, thorium is being highlighted for its potential to produce tremendous amounts of heat. Many companies have been experimenting with small bits of thorium, creating lasers that heat water, producing steam which can power a mini turbines. According to CEO Charles Stevens from Laser Power Systems (LPS) from Connecticut, USA,, just one gram of the substance yields more energy than 7,396 gallons (28,000 L) of gasoline and 8 grams would power the typical car for a century.

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • messaaaa by messaaaa May 1, 2015 1:33 PM Flag

    For the past two decades, global demand for rare earth elements has experienced an upward trend (Figure 1). This is projected to continue to grow as a result of the developing REE supply chain as more high-tech and green industry applications come into the marketplace. During this time, China has been the primary producer and refiner of rare earth elements. With China's dominance of the supply of REEs, the rest of the world (ROW) is currently dependent on Chinese exports to meet its own growing needs; however, recent behaviors have demonstrated a desire to retain more of the materials for internal consumption. According to the Industrial Mineral Company of Australia (IMCOA), Chinese export quotas are projected to gradually decrease by a third from 30,200 tonnes in 2011 to 22,000 tonnes in 2016. In 2011, ROW demand exceeded Chinese exports of REE by 4,800 tonnes. By 2016, this gap is projected to widen to 34,000 tonnes indicating a need for a 2/3rds increase of ROW supply sources.

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