Re: RE- Re: Polyethylene sour

Subject:  Re: RE- Re: Polyethylene sour
  Date:   Sun, 08 Jun 1997 10:35:00 -0500 (EST)
  From:   Benson_Barry%PAX5-at-mr.nawcad.navy.mil
    To:   tesla-at-pupman-dot-com

Hi All, Alfred,
I tried melting milk jugs but they turned yellow with
trapped bubbles.  When I get a vacuum pump
I'll try again with an oxygen free atmosphere and
better temperature control than the oven.

From: "tesla"-at-pupman-dot-com-at-PMDF-at-PAXMB1
To: Benson Barry; "tesla"-at-poodle.pupman-dot-com-at-PMDF-at-PAXMB1
Subject: Re: RE- Re: Polyethylene sour
Date: Saturday, June 07, 1997 8:30PM

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Subject:   Re: RE- Re: Polyethylene sour
  Date:    Sat, 7 Jun 1997 18:17:53 +0500
  From:    "Alfred A. Skrocki" <alfred.skrocki-at-cybernetworking-dot-com>
    To:    Tesla List <tesla-at-pupman-dot-com>

On Fri, 06 Jun 1997 20:20:00 GMT Robert Michaels
<robert.michaels-at-online.sme-dot-org> wrote;

>         There's polyethylene and then there's polyethylene.  You
>         have to be  =really=  careful when you go out to buy
>         plastics of any kind these days, but especially polyalkylenes
>         of any type  (more careful than going out on a Saturday
>         night without condoms!)...

Robert your comments on the cautionary use of 'new' polyethylene was
very good and I liked your metaphors! My oldest boy, reading over my
shoulder just said "Da I know what he met her for"! I just, lightly,
smacked him upside his head too! It may seem odd to ask this question
in the shadow of that post, but has anyone tried melting polyethylene
like from say empty milk jugs and pouring it into thin sheets of say
0.1 inches thick of what ever length and width would be appropriate
for their conductor plate size?