Natural resources such as oil and gas can be used in more efficient ways. Instead of just burning these fuels, the exhaust gas or sync-gases can be used for hydrogen fusion reactions along with carbon fusion reactions. This offers the prospect of a longer-term supply of energy by using only a very small amount of fuel. Fusion reaction energy could be made relatively cheap by using proton tunneling catalytic reactors that bypass the nuclear repulsion barrier at lower temperatures, to produce enough energy that can be stored into hydrocarbons through Fischer-Tropsch synthetic gasification and pyrolysis cracking of CO₂. This could significantly decrease environmental pollution and the greenhouse effect. This catalytic reactor uses mesosphore support made of pyroelectric and piezoelectric crystals. Pyroelectric crystals convert the fusion temperature into electricity and piezoelectric crystals control the diameter of porosity to determine diffusion and fusion reaction rate. This active catalyst is a quasi-crystal of fullerenes covered by a single layer of graphene. By providing a voltage difference across this catalyst, its conductivity can be changed. By using magnetic field variable mass Dirac fermions (for example cooper electron-hole/phonon pairs), these can be introduced with different conductive layers (heterogeneous topological layers or parallel quantum wells) due to the quantum Hall effect. Hydrocarbons or its burned products enter this catalyst from mesophores through microphores by carrier fluids which need to be supercritical and superfluid with a momentum vortex at input temperature and pressure. Zero mass Dirac fermions are very sensitive to the applied field by piezoelectric crystal supports which produce maximum charge carriers compared to other layers where electron pairs have less mass. The higher the momentum of these ions, the higher the mass of the Dirac fermions (electron). At the collision point, the catalytic layer which has a Dirac fermion mass higher than the effective electron mass (such as the mass of the muon particle), this increases the probability of fusion by weakening the electron repulsion and increasing a strong nuclear force, also resulting in a tunneling effect due to an increase in gravitational pull between higher masses. This demonstrates that controlling resonance phonon frequency and the electric field through piezoelectric crystal fusion reaction can easily be controlled at lower temperatures due to the action of this catalyst.


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