The Morgellon’s Hexagon
by Kathryn A. Augustyn
Morgellons Research Group
June 30, 2012
Compiled by~Kathryn Augustyn~
Morgellons patients often feel they have been cursed or hexed. Actually we are. Here is proof: Hexagons showing up in our skin and in the environment.The imaged hexagon was from a patient who sent this to our group. We are attempting to isolate this alone, and find out all its characteristics, how formed and what elements or processes create it. So, far, we have not found answers other than carbon and chlorine present. However, the idea that a gas may form this, including an arc is intriguing.
Jan Smith on her website www.morgellonsexposed.com has delved into the formation of this and describes this “stacking hexagon” in the “birth of a hexagon”…
The photos below are of strange geometric shapes and oddities that have emerged from Morgellons lesions. The Hexagons may be a form of SMART DUST. I have only had a couple of these myself but there are others who are also finding hexagons and other shapes. I have included those here along with mine. The Chaos Hexagons were Raman tested at SUNY at Stony Brook. The material of the hexagons and the glue-like material that held them together were not in the Raman database and are still unidentified material.
..Ruth California ..
Chaos Nano-Machine – front.
Chaos Nano-Machine Dissected
Below are images of hexagons embedded in material. Notice how the hexagons seem to be inside the filament. Could and can these be the hexagons and the pentagons, possibly made of sugar or glucose, mannose, or even resin make the pentamer and the hexagon is made of some kind of metalloprotein Jan Smith’s observations needed to be considered and discussed in the Morgellon Community. She explains the images.
All I can say is if anyone thinks that Morgellons disease is about “bugs” they are missing some very important implications and being lead in the wrong direction. As surreal as this all seems, it is grim a reality to many of us who have to live with Morgellons disease. I hope the public will wake up soon and help us. This is a highly technical and futuristic lab-created disease.
Close-up of fiber encasing tiny hexagons
At a later time these clumps of multiple hexagons were removed. These were hard clumps that were bronze in color and were glued together with some kind of biofilm.
The photo below is the shape of Nanotechnology. You will notice that the shapes are also hexagons.
Credit to Jan Smith
Page for images and other observations of Hexagons
Morgellons Plaques, Metallics and Hexagons
MRG’s collection of hexagons can be found on this website. Recently new hexagons have been sent to the group. These below are very interesting. One can see on the third image where a rolled type strand of material or filament seems to construct or self assemble the hexagon itself. Please hear the message from Valerie. This cannot be taken lightly!
Hi, I took these photos of a hexagon on my face with a microscope camera. The shape seems identical to a blue one you have. My sons have the disease too. Can you help us? My younger son had a turquoise hexagon but I didnt know what it was back then. Thanks, Val
Credit to Valerie
Hexagon found in Phoenix, AZ:
Hexagons from Hawii:
Hexagon forming? from household dust:
Possibilities of core of this hexagon.
Ideal graphene hexagon:
Basic Structural Description
Graphite is composed of carbon atoms that are arranged in poly-aromatic, hexagonal ring arrays. These arrays can be looked at as an infinite series of fused benzene rings without the hydrogen atoms. Carbon atoms in these arrays are in the sp2-hybridized state. In the sp2 molecular orbital model (Figure 3), each carbon atom is typically attached to three other species, three other carbon atoms in the case of graphite. In this bonding mode, the bond angle of carbon is 120 deg. Ring arrays form sheets of carbon atoms, and individual sheets are known as graphene layers. Graphene layers are stacked one on top of another, parallel with the “c” crystallographic axis of the hexagonal 4-axis system in which graphite crystallizes.Figure 2 / Idealized Graphite Crystal
B. Subtilis HEXAGON
… There is a third class of structure in which the hexagons are arranged helically around the tubeaxis ... In practice, the caps are rarely hemispherical in shape, but can have a variety of morphologies; a typical example is shown inFig. 1.4. More complexcap structures are often observed, owing to the presence of heptagonal as well as pentagonal carbon rings (1.21).(a)(b)Fig. 1.2(a) ATEM image of multiwalled carbon nanotubes produced by arc-evaporation. (b) A higher magnication image of individual tubes.
Chemical Vapor Synthesis
A solid-state mechanism for CVD growth?As outlined in the previous chapter (p. 34), several groups have proposed that the production of single-walled nanotubes by laser vaporization might involve a solid-state mechanism in which the metal particles convert solid, disordered carbon into nanotubes.The suggestion that the CVD synthesis of SWNTs might also involve a solid-state transformation has not been previously raised, so it is worth considering whether such a mechanism would be feasible.A possible scenario is given inFig. 3.19.The first stage in the process (Fig. 3.19a ) is the condensation of curved, fullerene-related, carbonaceous fragments on the surfaces of the catalyst. Literature reports suggest that significant amounts of disordered carbon could deposit on the catalyst surfaces under the conditions used for CVD. For example Baiet al. have shown that methane readily decomposes to carbon over alumina at 850°C (3.129). It cannot be said with certainty whether this carbon would have a fullerene-related structure, but there are many studies which show that C formed by condensation from the vapour consists of assemblies of small curved sheets (3.130), and this curvature may indicate the presence of fullerene-like elements.The second stage in the process is the conversion of the rather disordered carbon clustersinto single-walled tubes, promoted by the metal particles (Fig. 3.19b). The experiments(a)(b)Fig. 3.19Schematic illustration of the solid-state’mechanism for the growth of single-walled carbonnanotubes by catalytic CVD. (a) Deposition of carbon fragments on surfaces of the catalyst,(b) transformation of disordered carbon into nanotubes.Fig. 3.18A simulation of SWNT growth on an Fe catalyst, from the work of Ratyet al.(3.87). (a) Diffusion of single C atoms on the surface of the catalyst. (b) Formation of a graphenesheet on the catalyst surface with edge atoms covalently bonded to the metal. (c) Root incorporation of diffusing single C atoms (or dimers).Please note page 21 and that filamentous carbon has been known since 1890.
It does seem that the metal particles(hexagons) convert the carbon clusters (granules) into nanotubes. If the hexagons are Nickle coated, many people are allergic to Nickel. Or if cobalt is used? Are these used to capture radiation? Or are they actually radiative particles? It also appears that single C atoms are the core. So, would this be called the “Nano-C”?
From left to right: Diamond, graphite, and fullerene.
Fullerenes @ Nano-C
The commercial viability of fullerenes was ensured when Nano-C launched its business in 2001, based on patented technology developed by Dr. Jack Howard at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Uniquely scalable combustion-based process technology.
Scalability is an important question to ask as one envisions the successful launch of a new product. Nano-C has demonstrated the scalability of its II-G process. In addition, large-scale commercial combustion-based processes include carbon black and fumed silica. Nano-C’s efficient and scalable combustion process assures commercial viability and pricing that reflect the increasing benefits of economies of scale.
Nano-C’s as-produced fullerenes are pure, and can be made solvent FREE.
As individual molecules, fullerenes are about 1 nm in diameter. This compares to 0.16 nm for a water molecule. During manufacture, these molecules come together to form small particles (10 nm to several microns). They are readily handled, or can be easily pelletized. They exhibit solubility in many solvents, but are not soluble on their own in water. For enhanced solubility requirements in water or lipids, please see our line of fullerene derivatives.
Typical nanoparticles that have been studied are titanium dioxide, alumina, zinc oxide, carbon black, and carbon nanotubes, and “nano-C60“.Nanoparticles have much larger surface area to unit mass ratios which in some cases may lead to greater pro-inflammatory effects (in, for example, lung tissue). In addition, some nanoparticles seem to be able to translocate from their site of deposition to distant sites such as the blood and the brain. This has resulted in a sea-change in how particle toxicology is viewed- instead of being confined to the lungs, nanoparticle toxicologists study the brain, blood, liver, skin and gut. Nanotoxicology has revolutionised particle toxicology and rejuvenated it.
Things to consider. Are there any nanotoxicologists willing to work with us? We would welcome your support and knowledge on this matter.