Can the Human Body be used to Produce Graphene?

Why am I looking at graphene at all?  Because of articles like the ones below.  I admit they sound a bit sensational but these are unbelievable times.  If anyone had told me fifty years ago my babies’ brains would be brain-damaged by their baby shots, I would have made the call myself to get them psychiatric help.

Yet, they did damage my babies’ brains and many more children then and in decades to come.  I really thought I’d seen it all at 70-years-old.

The crazy people are most definitely in charge.

Wonderful graphene can be used to make wonderful batteries.

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American Scientists Confirm Toxic Graphene Oxide, and More, in Covid Injections

AUGUST 30, 2021

Read More HERE

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I wrote an article on the posited impact of numerous experiments being performed.  The proof is in the collection of data.

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[I’ve run experiments in high tech. The goal was never to destroy, but to collect data. What does this do or what does that do? How do circumstances or conditions impact my results?
Of course—my experiments were relative to electron flow and/or materials facilitating such things…]
They are treating human beings as things—yes. But if you use terms that induce fear, you mute the ability for these people to think critically. Fear blocks critical thinking. It’s a deadly nuance that only serves their purposes. Don’t do it. People need to stop focusing on words that trigger fear and start getting mad. Don’t think:
• Toxicity
• Death
• Side effects
• And more
Think Human Experimentation

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Scanning & Transmission Electron Microscopy Reveals Graphene Oxide in CoV-19 Vaccines

Robert O Young DSc, PhD.

Read More HERE

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Spontaneous Protein Adsorption on Graphene Oxide Nanosheets Allows Efficient Intracellular Vaccine Protein Delivery

12/1/2015

Read More HERE

Spontaneous Protein Adsorption on Graphene Oxide Nanosheets Allows Efficient Intracellular Vaccine Protein Delivery [Supplemental Material]

Read More HERE

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My question is: Can such a process be used to incite an increase in 2-dimenional graphene products in biomass?

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Graphene batteries: Introduction and Market News

last updated on: Jun 15, 2021

Read More HERE

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The truth about graphene – what’s the hold up?

May 26, 2020

The truth about graphene.  Go to https://brilliant.org/Undecided you can sign up for free. And also, the first 200 people will get 20% off their annual premium membership.  Ever since it was first discovered in 2004, graphene has been hailed as one of the most important breakthroughs in materials since the plastics revolution more than a century ago.  The early predictions were that graphene would almost immediately enable the kinds of products and technologies that we’re used to seeing in sci-fi movies. Cut to more than a decade and a half later and that still hasn’t happened. Not even close. With opinions split between people overhyping graphene or calling it a massive disappointment, it’s time we got to the truth of what is really happening with this so-called ‘wonder material’.

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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Incredibly Fast Graphene Battery Powerbank

Graphene has been in and out of the news over the last 20 years, often with promises of new revolutionary tech. At last some of those promises are coming true. Here is the Real Graphene 10,000mAh G-Pro Power Bank, which can be charged from 0 to 100% in just 50 minutes!

Could this be the world’s fastest power bank?

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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Rice lab turns trash into valuable graphene in a flash

MIKE WILLIAMS
JANUARY 27, 2020

 ‘Green’ process promises pristine graphene in bulk using waste food, plastic and other materials

That banana peel, turned into graphene, can help facilitate a massive reduction of the environmental impact of concrete and other building materials. While you’re at it, toss in those plastic empties.

Rice lab makes pristine graphene in a flash

[A new process introduced in Nature by the Rice University lab of chemist James Tour can turn bulk quantities of just about any carbon source into valuable graphene flakes. The process is quick and cheap; Tour said the “flash graphene” technique can convert a ton of coal, food waste or plastic into graphene for about $100 in electricity costs.]

[What about human bodies destined for disposal in sewerage systems?]

A new process introduced by the Rice University lab of chemist James Tour can turn bulk quantities of just about any carbon source into valuable graphene flakes. The process is quick and cheap; Tour said the “flash graphene” technique can convert a ton of coal, waste food or plastic into graphene for a fraction of the cost used by other bulk graphene-producing methods. 

[Tour said the “flash graphene” technique can convert a ton of coal, food waste or plastic into graphene for about $100 in electricity costs.]

[and human bodies destined for disposal in sewerage systems?]

“This is a big deal,” Tour said. “The world throws out 30% to 40% of all food, because it goes bad, and plastic waste is of worldwide concern.

We’ve already proven that any solid carbon-based matter, including mixed plastic waste and rubber tires, can be turned into graphene.”

Carbon black powder turns into graphene in a burst of light and heat through a technique developed at Rice University. Flash graphene turns any carbon source into the valuable 2D material in 10 milliseconds. Photo by Jeff Fitlow

As reported in Nature, flash graphene is made in 10 milliseconds by heating carbon-containing materials to 3,000 Kelvin (about 5,000 degrees Fahrenheit). The source material can be nearly anything with carbon content. Waste food, plastic waste, petroleum coke, coal, wood clippings and biochar are prime candidates, Tour said. “With the present commercial price of graphene being $67,000 to $200,000 per ton, the prospects for this process look superb,” he said.

Tour said a concentration of as little as 0.1% of flash graphene in the cement used to bind concrete could lessen its massive environmental impact by a third. Production of cement reportedly emits as much as 8% of human-made carbon dioxide every year.

“By strengthening concrete with graphene, we could use less concrete for building, and it would cost less to manufacture and less to transport,” he said. “Essentially, we’re trapping greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide and methane that waste food would have emitted in landfills. We are converting those carbons into graphene and adding that graphene to concrete, thereby lowering the amount of carbon dioxide generated in concrete manufacture. It’s a win-win environmental scenario using graphene.”

“Turning trash to treasure is key to the circular economy,” said co-corresponding author Rouzbeh Shahsavari, an adjunct assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering and of materials science and nanoengineering at Rice and president of C-Crete Technologies. “Here, graphene acts both as a 2D template and a reinforcing agent that controls cement hydration and subsequent strength development.”

Flash graphene

1/27/2020

Scientists at Rice University are using high-energy pulses of electricity to turn any source of carbon into turbostratic graphene in an instant. The process promises environmental benefits by turning waste into valuable graphene that can then strengthen concrete and other composite materials. Read about the project at

In the past, Tour said, “graphene has been too expensive to use in these applications. The flash process will greatly lessen the price while it helps us better manage waste.”

“With our method, that carbon becomes fixed,” he said. “It will not enter the air again.”

The process aligns nicely with Rice’s recently announced Carbon Hub initiative to create a zero-emissions future that repurposes hydrocarbons from oil and gas to generate hydrogen gas and solid carbon with zero emission of carbon dioxide. The flash graphene process can convert that solid carbon into graphene for concrete, asphalt, buildings, cars, clothing and more, Tour said.

Flash Joule heating for bulk graphene, developed in the Tour lab by Rice graduate student and lead author Duy Luong, improves upon techniques like exfoliation from graphite and chemical vapor deposition on a metal foil that require much more effort and cost to produce just a little graphene.

In a flash, carbon black turns into graphene through a technique  developed by Rice University scientists. The scalable process promises to quickly turn carbon from any source into bulk graphene. From left: undergraduate intern Christina Crassas, chemist James Tour and graduate students Paul Advincula and Duy Luong. Photo by Jeff Fitlow

Even better, the process produces “turbostratic” graphene, with misaligned layers that are easy to separate. “A-B stacked graphene from other processes, like exfoliation of graphite, is very hard to pull apart,” Tour said. “The layers adhere strongly together. But turbostratic graphene is much easier to work with because the adhesion between layers is much lower. They just come apart in solution or upon blending in composites.

“That’s important, because now we can get each of these single-atomic layers to interact with a host composite,” he said.

The lab noted that used coffee grounds transformed into pristine single-layer sheets of graphene.

Bulk composites of graphene with plastic, metals, plywood, concrete and other building materials would be a major market for flash graphene, according to the researchers, who are already testing graphene-enhanced concrete and plastic.

The flash process happens in a custom-designed reactor that heats material quickly and emits all noncarbon elements as gas. “When this process is industrialized, elements like oxygen and nitrogen that exit the flash reactor can all be trapped as small molecules because they have value,” Tour said.

He said the flash process produces very little excess heat, channeling almost all of its energy into the target. “You can put your finger right on the container a few seconds afterwards,” Tour said. “And keep in mind this is almost three times hotter than the chemical vapor deposition furnaces we formerly used to make graphene, but in the flash process the heat is concentrated in the carbon material and none in a surrounding reactor.

Rice University scientists are turning waste into turbostratic graphene via a process they say can be scaled up to produce industrial-scale quantities. Illustration by Rouzbeh Shahsavari

“All the excess energy comes out as light, in a very bright flash, and because there aren’t any solvents, it’s a super clean process,” he said.

Luong did not expect to find graphene when he fired up the first small-scale device to find new phases of material, beginning with a sample of carbon black. “This started when I took a look at a Science paper talking about flash Joule heating to make phase-changing nanoparticles of metals,” he said. But Luong quickly realized the process produced nothing but high-quality graphene.

Atom-level simulations by Rice researcher and co-author Ksenia Bets confirmed that temperature is key to the material’s rapid formation. “We essentially speed up the slow geological process by which carbon evolves into its ground state, graphite,” she said. “Greatly accelerated by a heat spike, it is also stopped at the right instant, at the graphene stage.

“It is amazing how state-of-the-art computer simulations, notoriously slow for observing such kinetics, reveal the details of high temperature-modulated atomic movements and transformation,” Bets said.

Tour hopes to produce a kilogram (2.2 pounds) a day of flash graphene within two years, starting with a project recently funded by the Department of Energy to convert U.S.-sourced coal. “This could provide an outlet for coal in large scale by converting it inexpensively into a much-higher-value building material,” he said.

Rice University chemist James Tour, left, and graduate student Duy Luong show a sample of pure turbostratic graphene just converted through the flash graphene technique developed in Tour’s lab. The researchers said the process can be scaled up to produce industrial-scale quantities of the valuable material from any carbon source. Photo by Jeff Fitlow

Tour has a grant from the Department of Energy to scale up the flash graphene process, which will be co-funded by the start-up company, Universal Matter Ltd.

Co-authors of the paper include Rice graduate students Wala Ali Algozeeb, Weiyin Chen, Paul Advincula, Emily McHugh, Muqing Ren and Zhe Wang; postdoctoral researcher Michael Stanford; academic visitors Rodrigo Salvatierra and Vladimir Mancevski; Mahesh Bhatt of C-Crete Technologies, Stafford, Texas; and Rice assistant research professor Hua Guo. Boris Yakobson, the Karl F. Hasselmann Chair of Engineering and a professor of materials science and nanoengineering and of chemistry, is co-corresponding author.

Tour is the T.T. and W.F. Chao Chair in Chemistry as well as a professor of computer science and of materials science and nanoengineering at Rice.

The Air Force Office of Scientific Research and the National Science Foundation supported the research.

Including human bodies?

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

Read More HERE

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COULDN’T GET ANY STRANGER

At last count, 23 states now liquefy the dead

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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Graphene batteries: What are they and why are they a big deal?

Graphene batteries could greatly increase the battery life of your gadgets and smartphone. Here’s what you need to know.

Read More HERE

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Commercial Graphene Production // Allotropes and Applications

Jul 2, 2020

We’re entering the graphene age.  This video will include a primer on graphene, methods of commercial and industrial graphene production, allotropes of graphene, applications for graphene, and when we’ll see it in products. 

I explain bottom up and top down graphene production methods, the different types of graphene, and when we can expect to see the different types of graphene in products.

The types of graphene discussed are:  Graphene Oxide (GO), Reduced Graphene Oxide (RGO), and Pristine Graphine.  I also discuss Graphene films, Graphene Flakes (one layer graphene, two layer graphene, few layer graphene) and Nanoplatelets.

Talga Resources and Beeasy Graphene Company are discussed to provide examples.

Patreon:  https://www.patreon.com/thelimitingfactor

Teespring:  https://the-limiting-factor.creator-spring.com/

Reddit:  https://www.reddit.com/r/TLFBatteries/

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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The Battery Show 2020 | Novi, MI

Twitter:  https://twitter.com/LimitingThe

00:00 – Introduction

00:36 – Carbon Chemistry

03:47 – Bottom Up Graphene

05:27 – MIT CVD Method (Parylene)

06:38 – Top Down Graphene

07:50 – Hummer’s Method

09:44 – Talga & Electrochemical Exfoliation

12:27 – Beeasy & ISO Standards

13:54 – Graphene Flake

15:22 – Recap

16:11 – 2024 Forecast

17:34 – The Graphene Age

19:02 – Graphene Adoption Curve

20:09 – Graphene Batteries

21:34 – Wrap Up

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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Question: Is Graphene Magnetic?

Read More HERE

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What do you mean graphene is not magnetic?  They knew graphene was not magnetic so they added something to make it magnetic?  Why?

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Hydrogen makes graphene magnetic

This is an illustrative video describing our work “Atomic-scale control of graphene magnetism using hydrogen atoms”,

https://www.science.org/doi/10.1126/science.aad8038

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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If Graphene Batteries Do Everything Scientists Say, They Could Be a Gamechanger

Read More HERE

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Is that it, folks?  Is that the real reason they are liquefying remains and flushing what’s left down the toilet?  I wanted to believe that somehow our bodies were destined for some great purpose.

But batteries????

Related Graphene articles

Graphene-enabled brain interfaces and The Shots

I’ve been doing a deep, deep dive, and am still gulping for air. I keep trying to find anything that will tell me this isn’t happening. I haven’t found it and don’t really expect to.
Can the human body be compatible as a host for production of graphene? It would be necessary to retain the bodies long enough to extract the product or perhaps even liquefy remains for extraction.
You are the carbon they want to produce. Are they farming humans for graphene?
The article also points out that graphene oxide [GO] is a less toxic product. It appears they may have already tried the other products but where and when?? I think the point may be to keep people alive long enough to generate more graphene. It explains why [last count I have] in 23 states, they’ve legalized liquefying the dead.

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Experimental review of graphene

I was just talking about wanting to get back into my graphene studies.  This was not what I had in mind. Call me silly…

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Granted—this next article of mine has some B’n & M’n in it—but please get past it and get to the meat of the issue.  [pun intended]

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Blood Clots Anyone?

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Complete Wetting of Graphene by Biological Membrane

2016 Mar 14

Read More HERE

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Most of us are so far out of our depths when it comes to this amazing topic.  Check out some of the incredible topics here:

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Nanoscale

See More HERE

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Theoretical and Computational Research at the Interface of Physics, Biology, and Nanotechnology

See More HERE

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LIQUID GRAPHENE: METAL BEHAVES LIKE WATER

3/15/2016

Read More HERE

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Nanotechnology Tutorial

Read More HERE

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3 U.S. Labs Are Building Powerful Magnets for the World’s Largest Particle Collider

Mar 18, 2020

In a multiyear effort involving three U.S. national laboratories, researchers have successfully built and tested a powerful new focusing magnet that represents a new use for niobium-tin, a superconducting material.

The eight-ton device –- about as long as a semitruck trailer — set a record for the highest field strength ever recorded for an accelerator focusing magnet, and raises the standard for magnets operating in high-energy particle colliders. The U.S. Department of Energy’s Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory, Brookhaven National Laboratory, and Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) designed, built, and tested the new magnet.

It is one of 16 they will deliver for operation in the High-Luminosity Large Hadron Collider (HL-LHC) at CERN in Europe. The HL-LHC is an upgrade of the world’s most powerful particle accelerator. The 16 magnets, along with another eight produced by CERN, will focus beams of protons to a tiny spot as they approach collision inside two different particle detectors. The U.S.-based team will also deliver four spare magnets.

3 National Labs Achieve Record Magnetic Field for Accelerator Focusing Magnet

Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/berkeleylab/

Twitter: https://twitter.com/berkeleylab

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BerkeleyLab/

More Berkeley Lab news: http://bit.ly/BerkeleyLabNews

Subscribe:  https://youtube.com/berkeleylab

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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

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Quantitative Super-Resolution Microscopy to Assess Adhesion of Neuronal Cells on Single-Layer Graphene Substrates

2021 Nov 15

Read More HERE

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Graphene oxide arrays for detecting specific DNA hybridization by fluorescence resonance energy transfer

2010 Jun 15

Read More HERE

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Graphene and Graphene-Based Nanomaterials for DNA Detection: A Review

5 August 2018

Read More HERE

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Yaroslav M. Blanter

Kavil Institute of Nanoscience, Delft University of Technology

http://video.ictp.it/WEB/2017/2017_09_18-smr3147/2017_09_18-11_00-smr3147.mp4

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http://www.environmentandhumanrights.org/resources/Nuremberg%20Code.pdf

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Nuremberg Code Video link

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If you download The Nuremberg Code, understand you have to do something with it.  Please e-mail these folks below:

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It’s actually time to stop talking and stop watching videos and signing useless petitions and do this:

It’s time to get The Hague involved for violations of The Nuremberg Code and Crimes Against Humanity.  Contact them here:

Submit communications to the
Office of the Prosecutor

Information and Evidence Unit
Office of the Prosecutor

Post Office Box 19519
2500 CM The Hague
The Netherlands
otp.informationdesk@icc-cpi.int
Fax +31 70 515 8555

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Trying individuals for genocide, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and aggression

Contact us

Communications and claims under art.15 of the Rome Statute may be addressed to:

Information and Evidence Unit
Office of the Prosecutor
Post Office Box 19519
2500 CM The Hague
The Netherlands

or sent by email to otp.informationdesk@icc-cpi.int

or sent by facsimile to +31 70 515 8555.

The more of us who do this, the more they can’t ignore us.

11 thoughts on “Can the Human Body be used to Produce Graphene?

Add yours

    1. The thing is–this is so crazy, people will think it is too crazy to believe. But I’m sure they are using human bodies for product now. They’re already doing it with aborted fetuses–that’s a proven fact

      Liked by 2 people

    1. Yes–I know. I finally was able to figure out they are running several experiments, but I was hooked on graphene and didn’t know why. I know why now. Called a financial friend and told him to invest in companies that make graphene batteries–no one is going to believe this, but I bet he will.

      Liked by 1 person

  1. Many people have shown hideo about the negative effects of graphene. But these people who are reducing our population are perhaps not human. They have too much power and perhaps they are not just Freemasons or cruel people. Many say it is a race of aliens who want to exterminate us. But for these topics some people have had their channel canceled. It is always a risk to speak of certain truths. Unfortunately millions of people don’t read these articles and don’t watch these videos. Millions of people are only interested in sex, drugs and famous people. They are now slaves to social media.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I do the science on graphene. I understand it well. There is no way to explain all the science that has been hidden from us, but it is amazing and horrible at the same time.

      It is our own people who want to kill us off.

      Liked by 1 person

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