Ironman in Real Life?
Articles Blog

Ironman in Real Life?

August 15, 2019


Youtube, its Cram. With the new ironman movie
out the question remains, is Ironman Possible in real life? Well it might be in the future,
but is it possible with today’s technology? Lets take bits and pieces and try to put them
together. Near the end of the Avengers you saw that ironman propelled himself into outer
space. In this environment, he is up against all kind so of hazards such as radiation,
temperatures near 2k, the vacuum of space, and more. His suit would need to regulate
all these things. Well, this is possible, but it is much bulkier than Ironman’s suit.
But assuming we had lots of funding, it could be made smaller and more compact. The main
problem is that the suit’s pieces fuse and unfuse without any apparent seal, but there
could be hidden seals which make it airtight, so the vacuum of space won’t affect him. His suit is like a bugs exoskeleton. It provides
him protection, but also enhances his abilities. This kind of technology is already in development
for the military, so it is quite possible. AlThough, I doubt it would look as good as
Tony Stark’s fashionable suit. Another thing is those beams he shoots from
his hands. Quote from the marvel Wiki “”high density muon beam … directed by magnets
and focused by electrostatic lenses.”. Muons are real, they are subatomic just like electrons
and neutrons. But, to generate this kind of blast, it would require an impractical amount
of energy. He flies using propulsion from his feet and
hands. This seems similar to the beams from his hand. Again, this amount of energy is
impractical. But say it uses normal fuel or compressed air. This would be a bit bulkier
than his suit, but there are jetpacks that serve this function, though not to the same
extent. In Iron Man 3, he experiments with a substance
he puts into his bloodstream, so he can telepathically control the suit. This incorporates bionanotech,
and long ranged communications. It is probably possible to have long ranged communications,
as the communication is not complex, it’s just “come attach to me”. But the bio part
could be complicated. We do have technology today that interacts with the nervous system,
in the form of prosthetics. But the real question is, would it be possible on the nanoscale? The display inside his helmet. This is quite
possible, using projection technology and glass. Google glass today probably uses a
similar concept. The missiles in his arm are also possible.
His arm technically should be a bit thicker, but you can cram missiles in there, and shoot
them. They wouldn’t be as powerful as shown due to space limitations, but they would roughly
have the same concept as normal missiles so it should work. Now the big question. Well, second biggest.
The arc reactor. Would it work? Well, it could be a miniature, self contained nuclear fusion
reactor. Not fission, but fusion. This is much more powerful. The only problem is the
stability and cooling issues as well as all that radiation. But since he is basically
supported by technology, he could use a strong electromagnetic field to divert the radiation.
And the suit could probably use a foreign liquid, which acts like a metal in which is
dissipates heat quickly. Now is the biggie. Will it work put together?
Yes, but sadly, not the way you think. First off, the suit would be extremely bulky, think
mini transformer. This is because of the energy requirements and the storage for missiles.
Not to mention the pressure suit and jetpack capabilities. So, short and sweet with no
candy coating, sadly no.

Only registered users can comment.

  1. NICKKKKKKK!!!!!
    You forgot to mention the life span of a muon is like 2*10 to the negative 6.
    The muon would decay so quickly that it'd just be an electron.

  2. Also forgot to mention. I think the movie does take place in the future. Due to the manipulatable holograms. Computer messed up. Only letting me type 2 lines.

  3. Final post. His core is powered by a new element. Unless this element is an isotope this would be impossible since the atom would instantly decay.

  4. This is true, but if the muon is traveling at a high enough speed, general relativity would kick in. The faster you travel the slower time is and the shorter distances seem. Therefore it lasts 2*10^-6 to us but that is a lot of time.

  5. I know. The problem is the helmet is too small to have any advanced holograms with MODERN TECHNOLOGY. Not in the future.

  6. I didn't mention this, but this is what I assumed. It can't be a standard battery, for obvious reasons. Also, anything that produces a high amount of energy aka radiation, it would be dangerous and likely unstable, and decay into other atoms quickly. This is why I made the assumption that it could be a self contained nuclear fusion, because it wouldn't have as many loopholes. Anyways, anyone could sell one of his old ones and have LOADS of free energy, so that's a problem.

  7. Can you elaborate? Which part didn't you like? I want to make good videos for my viewers, so what can I improve?

  8. Intro and background music. Make the intro more expressive and also play a background music and at points make it stronger to rejuvenate the audience.

  9. Actually if a muon is produced in a lab (sort of how Stark is) its life span is than short. But, when at 98% the speed of light from cosmic rays the muon only has a life span of about 5* that. So in other words the fusion occurring within the reactor is creating this uber fast muon. But, to protect his suit from extremley overheating he would have to keep the muons slow and cool. Or else he would need liquid helium to cool it down like the LHC does.
    I imagine anyone elses reaction to our convo.

  10. That makes sense. The energy from his reactor going to his hands would overheat his suit too much and therefore it would have to be slow. This means it would decay.

    But what if he had a superconductor, since there would be 0 friction he wouldn't overheat, as all the energy is blasted out of his hands.

    Also, since muons have a negative charge, couldn't he use electromagnets to accelerate them through the super conductor?

    Again, I'm not perfect lol.

  11. For the microphone quality you should put things that can absorb your sound like pillows and or bags of clothes around a small room and record there so the sound does not bounce back into the microphone causing a bad sound quality.

  12. Good idea, thanks. I know my latest video has less than ideal sound quality (the Air is Matter, Really? one), but how is the audio on my other newer videos? Thanks again.

  13. On sound to electricity I can tell you were in a room that was reflecting a lot of the sound back into the microphone.

    No problem.
    Try comparing it with your last sound quality.

  14. Thanks again. I'll try my best, maybe I can use a closet with pillows everywhere. The only problem I have is that my turtle beaches are hooked up to my desktop, and I can't move it. I'll figure something out, don't worry. Thanks again!

  15. For my newest video, I literally put a thick comforter around me to dampen watch?v=JEbPLYybds8&feature=c4­-overview&list=UUpZOXQFmyWczVg­VPafqHTxQ

  16. Dude you remind of so many other channels that I love to watch. Saw Vsauce on your side bar and a channel I think you would like that you should check out is called Game Theory; they do stuff similar to yours. LOVE your channel, hopefully you can get big quick man, best of luck. Found you on Youtubelers hopefully you can stay active. Pce out

  17. Once it is commercial, eventually the price will go down (like everything does), and eventually replace fossil fuels in a lot of applications. Great find!!!

  18. For sure. After that they will patent it, but a large company will buy it from them, and other large corporations will work hard to develop nano-batteries, eventually leading to competition, which ultimately drives down prices and improves the technology.

  19. Exactly. Siri once belonged to a smaller company. Apple bought the company, and now companies like Samsung and Google developed their own in the form of S Voice and Google now.

  20. CramBoom, simply put in Ironman 1 when he had to go up against his father's old business partner with the imitation suit, am I at that level buddy to my comprehension I am way too knowledgable not to know this.

  21. Requirements:

    .Engineering Experience or Inventor's Persona or Very Knowledgeable Hobbiest. (All me.)
    .Money, Tools, Supplys (Hell of a lot supplies.)
    .Patent Rights, Copyrights, Rights Reserves, All that good stuff. (The do it yourself method saves $$$.)

    Engineering software/Blueprints/Small models/Prototype tests/ etc and so on.

  22. Actually it is needed the mark 2 is a prototype so is the mark 42 so yeah the arc reator is need it powers the suit

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *