Despite my very limited knowledge on magnetic fields and nuclear fusion being a high school student; I am curious whether you can take a perfect hollow sphere; and (if possible) wrap magnet wire around the shell in such a way that has a magnetic field on the inside of the container (respectably) and a oppositely magnetic field on the other. has anything like this been accomplished? (if possible;) I think this could have potential use in the fusion industry. after solving the pressure, and fuel problem, along with energy requirements; you could use this "spherical magnetic compression method" to compress the charged deuterium-tritium (D-T) to an extent of reaching the required kinetic energy required to induce fusion. the temperature of the device would (right?) be limited to the inside of the container (only deuterium-tritium (D-T) mix inside) because thermal energy can't travel through a vacuum. the magnetic field would create a void in space along the rim of the shell (right?) because the magnetic field is forcing the deuterium-tritium mix toward the center of the shell. would there be any radiation risks involved in such an experiment? Because neutron particles are neutral in charge. forgive my lack of knowledge and understanding. I appreciate your reply; Taylaron Issac Newton- "If I have seen further, it is by standing on the shoulders of giants."