Hydraulic Crane supposedly lifting molten medal from WTC complex
The picture above, appears in Steven ‘Los Alamos’ Jones’ September 2006 report entitled ‘Why Indeed.’ The report also states that the photographer was one Frank Silecchia, and the picture was taken on September 27th 2001 according to the photographer’s aid.
Note that the close proximity between the ‘slag’ and the exposed hydraulics. The Jones’ paper states that the color of the solid metal slag indicates the temperature is over 845° C. However many mechanical engineering handbooks reveal that hydraulics fail at a fraction of the temperature.
Machinery Lubrication – “Hydraulic Equipment Reliability: Beyond Contamination Control”
“Hydraulic fluid temperatures above 82°C (180ºF) damage most seal compounds and accelerate oil degradation. A single overtemperature event of sufficient magnitude can permanently damage all the seals in an entire hydraulic system, resulting in numerous leaks. The by-products of thermal degradation of the oil (soft particles) can cause reliability problems such as valve-spool stiction and filter clogging.”
Machinery Lubrication – “ Symptoms of Common Hydraulic Problems and Their Root Causes”
“Fluid temperatures above 180°F (82°C) can damage seals and accelerate degradation of the fluid. This means that the operation of any hydraulic system at temperatures above 180°F is detrimental and should be avoided. Fluid temperature is too high when viscosity falls below the optimum value for the system’s components. The temperature at which this occurs is dependent on the viscosity grade of the fluid in the system and can be well below 180°F.”
Machine Design – “Predicting the life of hydraulic hose”
“Temperature range recommended for typical rubber hose spans about –40 to 212°F [212° F = 100° C]. Fluid or ambient temperatures outside these bounds impact service life. Plasticizers leach out of elastomers faster at high temperatures, though the rate depends on the actual temperature and duration. Heat-related failure is evident when the cover shows signs of hardening and cracking, and the hose shape takes on a permanent set.
Temperatures below recommended will also shorten service life. This problem is evident when the inner tube shows signs of stiffness and cracks. Specials are available for either extreme: Low-temperature hoses for service to –67°F and high-temperature versions for applications exceeding 300°F. [300° F = 149° C]”
If there was molten metal in the ruins below, the hydraulic systems in those orange grapplers would be destroyed.
A lesson in Hyrdaulic engineering.
When water comes in contact with molten metal,
the result is a steam explosion.
Associated Press excerpt:
“McCullough was driving a tow truck that was thrown into the air by the powerful geyser of steam.
He landed in the crater gouged out by the blast and suffered third-degree burns over 80 percent of his body.”
NYC, JULY 2007.
“A dangerous steam explosion can be created when liquid water encounters hot, molten metal.
As the water explodes into steam, it splashes the burning hot liquid metal along with it,
causing an extreme risk of severe burns to anyone located nearby and creating a fire hazard.”
Now, one might ask. “What about the firefighters who claim to have actually seen molten metal?
Well perhaps the ’9/11 perps’ performed PSYOPS suggesting that what they were seeing was molten metal. After such a horrific event, one might not wish to reflect on what they saw. So they latch on to the first answers they hear.
Zone F, the area in which the ‘molten metal, crane’ photo was taken, is the same area as this empty and damp hole in a FEMA picture filed 9/18/01. Where’s the molten metal?
Aswell, not only do hydraulic machines fair no chance against the heat of molten steel.
Human faces haven’t the slightest chance against it either.
This image was included in the Jones 2006 report. However he fails to properly source the photo. It is also clear upon further review that the photo is FAKE. If the orange color was real the workers’ skin would have melted completely off their faces. Dr. Jim Fetzer compares putting your face over a tea kettle, a mere 212F to a 1500+F orange image. Also notice that the workers are peering into the hole with flash lights. Kind of redundant right ?
Here is the real photo.
So what do they have to hide ? Don’t you think that if they really did use thermate they would do a much better job covering it up ? Well, the truth is that they are probably hiding what really happened with disinformation.
Notice the orange in the photo above, If that were a steam explosion, the driver of the grappler would be severely burned. But who ever heard of orange steam anyway? Take a look at the Solid Orange Slag picture and notice similar orange fumes. Dr Judy Wood suggest that these orange (rust fumes) are the result of molecular dissociation.
Guy Lounsbury – Member of New York Air National Guard’s 109th Air Wing:
National Guard Magazine article written by Lounsbury (excerpt): “One fireman told us that there was still molten steel at the heart of the towers’ remains. Firemen sprayed water to cool the debris down but the heat remained intense enough at the surface to melt their boots.”
If the temperature was hot enough to melt the firefighters’ boots,
their feet would have been incinerated.
Why did their feet not burn, but the metal of their boots ‘melted’ ?
Answer: Directed Energy Weapons & Molecular Dissociation.
REAL PICTURE, NO MOLTEN METAL