How to turn a glass of water into metal out the bottle?
It’s not as easy as it sounds, and the process has been around for centuries.
But now a team from the University of Pennsylvania is using a process called water extraction to turn metals out of the water in a metal fabrication process.
According to the research paper, published in the journal Applied Physics Letters, the process uses a process known as metal-coating-induced water evaporation to extract metal from a metal.
The researchers say that the process can produce metal with a strength of up to 5,000 kg/m2, or 5.3 times that of steel.
They estimate that the amount of metal produced is equivalent to the output of one large steel mill.
“The method could potentially revolutionize the production of large-scale metals, which are increasingly scarce and hard to manufacture,” lead author and professor of materials science and engineering Daniel Schaffer said in a press release.
“For example, many large-volume metal-processing plants use high-temperature water treatment to remove metal from metals,” he said.
“However, the high-pressure water used to produce this process produces metals that are too heavy to use as tools, due to their poor properties.
The high-velocity water can be easily removed with a simple, water-soluble resin.”
The researchers say their process could be used to make a variety of metals from water, but their process relies on the interaction between water molecules in the water.
In other words, they’re working with water molecules.
The process could also be used for creating new types of materials that are inherently resistant to oxidation, the researchers said.