Fw: A New Element Discovered !! :)

Flower Child (nternet@c2i2.com)
Mon, 18 May 1998 09:01:38 -0700


I THINK YOU will love this !!  Flower Child

-----Original Message-----
From: Delilama97 <Delilama97@aol.com>
To: gathering@cygnus.com <gathering@cygnus.com>
Date: Sunday, May 17, 1998 7:15 AM
Subject: A New Element Discovered !! :)


>Hey Now, my kynd friends !! A buddy just sent me this lil' bit of
>"enlightenement" just hadda share it with y'all's :)
>
>>ISU RESEARCHERS DISCOVER NEW ELEMENT
>>
>>AMES, IA--The heaviest element known to science was recently discovered
>>by materials researchers at IPRT/ISU.  The new element, tentatively named
>>Administratium, has no protons or electrons, and thus has an atomic
>>number of 0. However, it does have one neutron, 125 assistant neutrons,
>>75 vice neutrons, and 111 assistant vice neutrons.  This gives it an
>>atomic mass of 312.  These 312 particles are held together in a nucleus
>>by a force that involves the continuous exchange of particles called
>>morons.
>> 
>>Since it has no electrons, Administratium is totally inert.  However, it
>>can be detected chemically, since it impedes every reaction it comes into
>>contact with. According to its discovers, a tiny amount of Administratium
>>caused one reaction to take over four days to complete; the normal
>>reaction time is less than one second.
>> 
>>Administratium has a normal half life of approximately three years, at
>>which time it does not actually decay, but instead undergoes a
>>reorganization in which neutrons, vice neutrons, and assistant vice
>>neutrons exchange places. Studies have shown that the atomic mass usually
>>increases after each reorganization.
>>
>>Research at other laboratories indicates that Administratium occurs
>>naturally in the atmosphere. It tends to concentrate at certain points,
>>such as governmental agencies, large corporations, and universities.  It
>>is always found in the newest, best appointed and best maintained
>>buildings. 
>>
>>Scientists point out that Administratium is known to be toxic at any
>>level of concentration and can easily destroy any productive reactions
>>where it is allowed to accumulate. Attempts are being made to determine
>>how Administratium can be controlled to prevent irreversible damage, but
>>results to date are not promising.
>>
>