Nuclear fusion is not only possible – we are months away from a working nuclear fusion plant says Albert Ensteen II, head nuclear fusion director at the World Fusion Centre in Timbuktu.
The technology has been operational and providing energy to the population of Timbuktu for the last six months, but Ensteen says his team have been reluctant to promote their success until they were confident the ability to rapidly rollout the technology to other countries is possible.
Working on conjunction with some of the brightest minds in nuclear energy, Ensteen and his team – including world-renowned physicist Rob OpenHammer – have cracked the challenge of magnetic confinement needed to produce a controlled thermonuclear reaction.
While plans to export the technology are currently being developed, Ensteen believes the aptly named ‘Einstein Fusion Flux Capacitors’ could be available as early as May 2020.
Speaking at the media recently, Ensteen said: “We believe using materials like Hazelnile and Unobtanium to facilitate storage of energy will enable us to further reduce the size of the Einstein Fusion Flux Capacitor and utilise the technology in consumer vehicles and possibly even motorcycles.”
“This is a win for nuclear science and a chance for us to provide clean, cheap – possibly even free – energy to the world. Of course, we are working with our partners to commercialise the technology in order to recoup our costs, but you will be able to generate power at a fraction of the cost currently available globally.”
Ensteen says the technology can be used to power more than just generation plant and could be used for transport, air travel and even home appliance use in a safe and controlled way.
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