About Me

263291_10201197950580942_978007730_nMy name is Will Jack. I am a member of the class of 2017 at MIT and I love engineering and physics. I made this blog to share my adventures into these fields.

Please feel free to contact me via email at wjack@mit.edu

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32 thoughts on “About Me

  1. I would be very happy to be able to follow through your work. You are veary young and i can see you in near future working for ITER as a TOP FUSION ENGINEER. I’m shure that you can easly get any amount of money from the govenrment for your studies for the time beeing.

  2. My buddy and I just saw your home-made fusion reactor in action and our jaws dropped.

    At a bit younger then you, he and I were experimenting with trying to make our own wine with hand-picked salmon-berries and sugar. You were figuring out how to build your own damn basement reactor!!

    I see a bright future infront of you, and will be interesting in seeing what else you come up with on your blog here.

    Keep up the good work!

  3. Hi Will! I am a 28y/o Engineer just spending a typical night browsing random technology articles when I came across your mind-blowing work. May I ask, how did you get started building your own reactor and why are you not studying at a university yet? High school math and science are beneath you. Keep it real my man!! Great work, your an inspiration to all young engineers, hell all engineers!!

  4. Hello, I’m a 16 yr old and i’m rather interested in subatomic particles and LINAC applications. (though at the moment i’m writeing a paper on hypothetical temporal mechanics) but here in the UK it’s extreamly hard to gain any funding and my lab is limited to a sine-square wave generator from the 1960’s and a oscillation CRT unit that’s seen better days :/ I was wondering if you’ve published any blueprints or schematics that would enable me to replicate your machine as an amateur project? I am hopeing to have access to laboratories in september and i would like to continue my reasearch on subatomic temporal anomalies and this would be a perfect sub unit to a LINAC setup :) My e-mail is greg.cox@hotmail.co.uk

    Hope to speak soon

  5. Hello Will;
    I found your site by accident – google-searching for some other
    Fusor related stuff. Bravo on your work! Impressive. Your device looks well engineered. I built a Fusor in 2006 – my best neutron output was almost 1 meg per second – really very small, and only for a few minutes. But confirmed with BubbleTech dosimeters.. Too many folks count protons with electronic detectors, but the voltages one needs for any sustained fusion runs mean there are powerful electric fields all over the place generating wide spectrum interference.. Using chemical detectors is more reliable, but you need to make sure their temp stays stable.
    How did your experiments using a magnetron go? Some folks at Kyoto University built a magnetron-enhanced IEC device, and got some decent results. I have some of their papers, in .pdf format,
    If you are interested. You can see a video on Youtube of my device running, just search for “fusor canadian”. (My device was first amateur built fusion device in Canada).
    Anyway, all the best. Being young is a huge advantage! Newton and Mozart did some of their best work at the same age you are now. Just make sure to stay out of the way of any hard x-rays. (A running Fusor is a curiously unstable – but very safe – device, as long as you follow high voltage/high current protection protocols). Good luck!
    – Mark Langdon

  6. You might enjoy examining Nassim Haramein’s math. It’s good math. Nassim is quite entertaining as he explains the application of his math to his theories. Jake looked at it, and then wouldn’t talk to me anymore about it. He refused to discuss the math. I think it frightened him to some extent, perhaps.

    Most I attempt to discuss the math Nassim postulates with always fall back into childish insult, character attack and probably don’t have the raw mental horsepower to attempt an understanding, or they are fearful.

    I’ve seen people insult you on your YouTube channel and elsewhere, and that is one of the very finest compliments a forward looking scientist can possibly receive.

    When I was a child and did things people didn’t understand it was very difficult for me, you seem to work through these things better than most.

    I hope you will consider looking at Nassim’s math and attempt to disregard all of the noise that surrounds Nassim and his contemporaries that are terrified of losing all that free government and corporate money. That’s the real risk in stepping forward, ahead of the rest. Be safe.

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