Ozone

Ozone [Gr.- the fragrant] consists of molecules with three oxygen atoms (O3) and is a form of oxygen. In high concentrations this gas has a deep blue coloration; it condenses at minus 111.9 C [169.42 F] into a deep blue liquid that solidifies into bluish-black crystals at 192.5 C [314.5 F]. Ozone has a penetrating odor. Under the influence of oxygen atoms, ozone forms into molecular oxygen, which then breaks down again according to the following formula: O3<>O2+O and 2O--> O2. Through the influence of oxygen atoms, ozone is one of the strongest oxidation chemicals in existence and is very toxic in higher concentrations. In place of chlorine, ozone is used as a chemical to oxidize, to bleach and, in a watery solution, to disinfect. Ozone forms wherever enough energy is present to influence it through the effects of radiated energy or electric discharges. As a result, oxygen atoms from oxygen molecules are released, which then interact with other oxygen molecules.[1]

According to information from Ptaah, nothing yet has changed regarding the increasing expansion of the opening in the ozone layer. One must assume, therefore, that the opening is enlarging and that the danger has not diminished in any way. The damage to the ozone layer poses equally as big a threat on the climate as do high ozone concentrations in the air, which also affect the weather and all life form organisms.[2]

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