Deuterium Philippines Hidden Treasure?

Ever heard of Deuterium? We might be one of the poorest country and obviously considered as the third world. But what we fail to see is that we have the answers here in our land. People are finding ways to stop global warming and maybe we Filipinos can be the big key to this, through what we called Deuterium. Read the article to know what Im talking about.
In the Marianas and Philippine trenches in a depth of until up to three miles one of the world-largest deposits of deuterium (heavier hydrogen) was also found. The isotope of the hydrogen can be used as non-polluting source of energy and can replace most forms of fuel in powering engines, according to a research by a local group.

Deuterium can replace gasoline, LPG, LNG, Avgas, etc. in powering all types of internal combustion engines. It does not emit pollutants or any harmful carbon monoxide and does not cause any environmental problems because it is in a member of the water family. Emissions are nothing but water vapor or steam. Deuterium as hydrogen fuel can be used for cooking,lighting, heating, and as heavy water fuel for reactors in electric power generation.
The world's largest reserves of deuterium, or heavy water, are to be found in the Philippine trench.
"[It] is obtained from the deep trenches of the world and the world’s largest deposit of deuterium is in the Philippines - a big deposit of 868 miles long, 52 miles at widest point, and 3 miles at deepest point, replenished by nature 24 hours a day after deuterium travels more than 12,000 kilometers from Central America to the Philippines through the span of the Pacific Ocean when planet earth turns on its axis from west to east in unending perpetual motion."
Deuterium, a form of concentrated hydrogen, is used in the production of natural gas now utilized in Canada, America, Germany and Sweden, to provide
fuel for cars, trucks and jet planes. (Aside from the CNMI), only the Philippines can supply all the requirements in deuterium as hydrogen fuel and as hydrogen for food, chemical and metal industries worldwide for the next two centuries.

"The rule of thumb investment estimates is about $200 million for every 1
million barrels daily production capacity — a very much lower investment-capacity ratio than petroleum production," they said. "At 12
million barrels per day capacity, the estimated total investment is $2.4 billion."

Wouldn't it be wonderful if, after all the gloomy forecasts, "this untapped source of energy were to make the Philippines one of the richest countries of the world"? The Philippine Trench lays according to the International Sea Law within the 200-miles Economic Exclusive Zone (EEZ) of the Philippines, so the deuterium could produced exclusively. But the production still has a lot of technical and financial difficulties in foreseeable time.

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