As I said, adding antifreeze can lower the actual freezing temperature of water. Eventually water must freeze, however. And when it does it forms a crystalline structure that is larger in volume than in the liquid state. Most substances shrink in size during solidification. Just about all metals, for example.
But what does freezing do to preserve something? Heat causes molecules to jiggle and drift around, eventually losing any of their original structure. So the colder the better. How cold can water get before freezing? Who knows. Without some extreme future or alien technology, not very far below 0 degrees Celsius.
To: Telepathic Intruder
The problem is “adding antifreeze” to a human body. Not a good thing, IMO.
By doing it externally by locking the water molecule into place with some form of radio waves. Maybe forcing the water molecules to align and be held in stasis while the temperature is lowered.
Something that penetrates the body without harm. One form of EM is an xray another is what happens in an MRI with a mag field. Both types interact with the human body and cells directly. Well maybe an xray is not a good example. A microwave is tuned to the water molecule and causes the molecule to jiggle randomly. How about a more organized, nonrandom molecular movement.
In other words, use some kind of EM source to prevent the water molecule from transitioning.
posted on 11/19/2019 7:37:23 AM PST
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