fiber optic “jordyglasses” and air cleaning “art” led maskes… 3d mapping projection hats…. all made on your “replicator” from “body waste”….

imagine the “fiber optics” on the side… running along the ear… to the “lenses”

imagine bone conduction is used… to “alter the fiber optics cables… to… make a “seethru screen”

what if the fiber optic cable moved to wrap around your eyes..




speaking “light” to each other…. lifi….


What can be made from syngas?
A wide range of synthetic materials, solvent, fuels and fertilizers have their origin in syngas. A few examples follow below:
Methanol becomes plastics, adhesives and fuels

Methanol is the simplest of the alcohols with the molecular formula CH3OH. It is one of the most important base chemicals with a world production at over 40 million tons per year.

Methanol is used as the feedstock for production of formaldehyde, acetic acid, propylene and various esters. These in turn are the chemical building block in the production of plastics, resins, pharma¬ceuticals, adhesives, paints and much more.
Methanol is also used as a component of fuels. Biodiesel is normally made using methanol, DME (Dimethyl Ether) made from methanol is a bottled household gas component and direct blending of methanol into gasoline is gaining momentum.
A relatively new use of methanol is the production of propylene with DME as an intermediate. Propylene can then be reacted to either higher alcohols and aldehydes in the so-called OXO process or to propylene oxide – the starting point of a new branch on the methanol product tree which creates polyether polyols used in the production of plastics.
Ammonia becomes fertilizers and nylon clothes
Ammonia is a colourless gas with molecular formula NH3. We all know the pungent odour of ammonia, but you may not be aware of the fact that much of the food on your table is also produced with the help of ammonia as a fertilizer.
Ammonia is made from syngas by first converting it to pure hydrogen. This is done with the help of a the water gas shift reaction. The purified hydrogen is then reacted with nitrogen from the air in the so-called Haber-Bosch synthesis to form ammonia.
Ammonia is the base for nitrogen fertilizers, including ammonium, nitrate and urea fertilizers. These fertilizers play an important role in attaining high agricultural yields and are key to our ability to provide sufficient food for growing populations.
Ammonia is also the feedstock for most synthetic nitrogen-containing compounds including amine and nitro compounds. Ammonia plays an important role in the production of plastics like nylon and polyurethane.

Peachy Printer – How it Works



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