poor mans patent
thank you i know how it works. the cold fusion was an idea i had to bring down the temperature of spent rods to usable temperatures. sense its being used in a space ship i thought the rules of use would be the same. i understand about heat hydrogen recompressing and expelling function. to add to that i was thinking of a assembly line freezing process. the can keep it in a mountain going hot in and cool outThe whole point of fusion is to create high temperatures. The heat would then be used to bring a working gas to a high temperature and then expel it out a nozzle.
Cold fusion never went anywhere. Fusors can't reach breakeven. Large devices have reached breakeven but only for about ten seconds. A "rocket sized" fusion device is a long ways off.
I like the research for plants and animals. The B0 field is 14T. An average MRI is 2.5-3T. This is too high for me, Occasional 1.5T at most. It is the safest modality but some are reporting metallic taste at 3T, and 7T is around the safety limit guessed at (1980s USA technology). That is just brain and assumed CNS. You might go into double digits if it was just big muscles and extremities exposed, we'd need nerve modelling better to know health affects.
Metamaterials can shape magnetic fields. I see a main human use as buoyancy and exercise. You could walk on discs like Magneto on any fitted ship surface like on the inside of the Star Skimmer. An aerogel might be animated. I am considering Hfx. Toronto and NY State for metamaterial research. It is easier to take a smaller magnet and shape away the linear Gravity drop off than a massive one (body needs to be at a static G for day-to-day use). My best exercise has free falling down the ship at 0.3c and exercising to the top tip. This one is better than frequent stops if we get good at making fields. An MRI would wreck the ISS now.
To simulate a free fall into Jupiter disaster, this might do nicely for the lucky spaceman.