What are Monatomics?
Sevan Bomar avatar
Written by Sevan Bomar
Updated over a week ago

The monatomic matter (m-state) is a fifth state of matter which lies beyond the commonly known states (solid, liquid, gas and plasma) and which is characterized by exotic, quantum-like and only partially non-local behavior. Beyond the various theories that now crowd the arena of debate on the m-state matter (BEC, MSSM, zero point vacuum, diatomic mineral form), the monatomic elements exhibit a particular behavior and for this reason, they cannot be considered true chemical elements and even atomic matter in the classical sense of the term.

Monatomic matter is actually a hybrid between the fermionic state and the Bose-Einstein condensates. The monatomic matter is NEVER in the metallic state or atomic one but always in a hybrid state. The atomic nuclei are in a superdeformed condition that generates a nuclear spin velocity greater than a conventional atom. Again, the monatomic state is an energy/matter identity, a sort of hybrid (superdeformed nuclear hybrid from which are derived the acronym SNH® and SDNH®) in which matter and energy remain at a high level of atomic quantization. At this level you enter a completely new domain, which requires a leap over the hurdle of academic science.

The monatomic matter yields interesting characteristics such as different matter identity, non-totally atomic, non-totally bosonic, non-totally fermionic and superconductivity. The superconductive behavior appears 8 to 9 C above standard ambient temperature (+28.235 C) and at temperatures slightly higher than -200 C with resistivity equal to 0.000.

From our research, we state that monatomic matter is represented by clusters of atoms unbound together but apparently subsisting only in isolated groups. These groups differ in structure and polarity depending on the elements or groups of elements involved. Monatomic matter specifies itself as m-state elements, that are “mirrors” of the corresponding chemical periodic elements, but with a different electronic configuration and structural identity. These elements are in a different state. This new structural identity means that they cannot be detected by conventional analytical mainstream science but only by their atomic characteristics with special spectrometers, analyzers and accelerators used and/or modified to detect exotic matter.

Monatomic matter can be studied using the tools of condensed matter physics and quantum chemistry. Therefore, their behavior follows a quantum thermodynamic and only in part classical thermodynamics. This means that their chemical separation leads to a non-isolate monatomic state, a diatomic state with half-monatomic characters. Monatomic elements can be isolated in a pure state, but only extracting them from metal or mineral vapors in an ionized plasma state, separating and purifying by means of accelerators.

*These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration and should not be treated as professional medical advice.

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