John Briscoe on Ocean Law at the Seasteading Conference 2012.
Video at 14 min 35 sec Mr. John Briscoe
“… clams, right out of Jules Verne, 12 feet wide …”
I think what he means here, is that there are very large clams and seashells at
extensive depths of the ocean.
And the genetic material could be different of those clam, but
it also could be that these 12 feet wide clams can grow shell
faster and larger at extensive depths because of the special conditions
at that depth.
Biorock was originally a research about seashell formation, and how to
artificially produce such a thing.
If natural biorock can grow faster and bigger, may be, artificial biorock can
do the same.
And I guess, this is a nice hypothesis, and I probably should quote more data
about this. I just also wanted to indicate how some information can stimulate more
ideas and directions.
And still, this is how I could write this down.
If you get something out of it: God bless you.
What is the optimum distance between cathode and anode?
Do you know a quick & sloppy way to estimate how much current would be needed for a given size structure? (I assume surface area is the main factor)
I know seacrete/biorock that grows more slowly is denser and stronger. Consider a framework of rebar or steel pipe that I want to cover with a dense, slowly grown layer before I speed things up. What voltage/amperage do I want for each phase of that growth?
I realize these may be questions that nobody knows answers to yet.
Again, thanks for your work.
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