Jet fuel is seldom if ever pure hydrocarbon molecules. It's got a lot of other stuff mixed into it to improve the properties. I'm going to quote Shell for the sake of examples:
Antioxidants (gum inhibitors) must be used in Avgas to prevent the
formation of gum and other antioxidation products. Jet fuels, which
are inherently more stable than gasolines, may contain them, depending
on the treatment process used during manufacture.
A metal deactivator - now rarely used - may be added to nullify the
effects of dissolved trace metals, especially copper, which can impair
the thermal stability of jet fuels.
Corrosion inhibitors can be used to reduce corrosion in fuel system
and improve the lubricity - lubricating properties - of jet fuels.
Fuel system icing inhibitors reduce the freezing point of any water
that may be in the fuel system and prevent the formation of ice
crystals that could restrict fuel flow. They are mandatory in military
Jet but are not used in civil aircraft that have fuel heaters. They
may be added to either Jet or Avgas during the fuelling of small
Static dissipater additives minimise the hazardous effects of static
charges that build up during movement of jet fuels. They are sometimes
used in Avgas as well. Source
No practical application:
Aluminium based aerosols, Mono-atomic gold, Nano aluminum-coated fiberglass, Radioactive thorium, Cadmium, Chromium, Nickel, Desiccated blood, Mold spores, Yellow fungal mycotoxins, Polymer fibers, Barium.
Useful additives from your list:
- Ethylene dibromide- Anti-Knock agent in aviation fuel.
- Alumium: Derivatives containing it have been used.
Many of the materials you list might have the very real potential to (seriously) damage jet turbines and piston engines if mixed in during extended use.