I'm researching possible materials that maybe be used in the far future. I came across something called metallic oxygen. If oxygen is compressed to 10GPa, it turns into a dark red solid O8. If this is compressed further to 96GPa, it undergoes another phase transition and becomes metallic.
Right now it can only exist under the ridiculous pressure, but given today's knowledge of chemistry and material science, is there some possible way to make this material stable at atmospheric pressure, while still being mostly metallic oxygen, not just some oxide? Perhaps a mix with other high pressure allotropes that chemically hold each other together or cancel out each other's energy, forming a sort of a stability well?
My knowledge of materials science is not that great, so I don't even know if my question makes physical sense, but hopefully someone can get this and help me out.
Edit: making my question more precise. I don't expect the metallic oxygen to be stable in pure form. What I think I'm looking for is some kind of alloy based on metallic oxygen that would be stable at lower pressures. It's not important what it's mixed with as long as it keeps the density and structure of metallic oxygen. I want to know if this idea makes sense scientifically, if it's at least theoretically possible to have such an alloy.