Interesting list, to say the least.
I like Mary Yugo's contributions, even if some of you feel that she's
trolling or quibbling. I don't agree with some of her conclusions, but
more often than not she raises interesting points that are helpful to take
into account, making her
Thanks for the welcome. Replies inline.
On Sat, Jan 7, 2012 at 1:37 PM, Mark Iverson-ZeroPoint
Thx for the feedback… this seems to be your first post. A few questions
if I may…
1) How long have you been monitoring this forum
LENR would be quite disruptive if it even replaced 10 percent of the world
energy supply over the next twenty years. If it turns out to be bona fide
and something that can be commercialized (hopefully we'll get a sense of
this soon), and barring some unforeseen impediment to its widespread
I was more thinking out loud than responding to any specific point you were
On Sun, Jan 15, 2012 at 10:53 PM, Mark Iverson-ZeroPoint
I suggest you read my entire posting… I was being facetious, and stated
that ‘disruptive’ is not
, and stated
that ‘disruptive’ is not going far enough.
*From:* Eric Walker [mailto:eric.wal...@gmail.com]
*Sent:* Sunday, January 15, 2012 10:45 PM
*Subject:* Re: [Vo]:LENR is not a disruptive technology...
LENR would be quite disruptive if it even replaced
It doesn't seem like fusion, specifically, would necessarily be involved in
the transmutation of elements seen in the LENR experiments. My
understanding is that the processes that have recently been proposed to be
at work are inverse beta decay (neutron capture), beta decay, alpha decay
On Mon, Jan 16, 2012 at 11:29 PM, Mark Iverson-ZeroPoint
Sure, the US went off the gold standard decades ago (a mistake in my
opinion), but where does money get invested when currencies weaken…
precious metals. You do realize that we’re not just talking
On Thu, Jan 19, 2012 at 8:21 AM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
That he will never do. As McKubre says, he wants chaos. He wants people to
think he has nothing. That is his business strategy. It has been all along.
He thrives on controversy. He stirs it up deliberately.
On Thu, Jan 19, 2012 at 11:41 PM, Mary Yugo maryyu...@gmail.com wrote:
Yes it's speculation. But taking the totality of the evidence and
putting Defkalion and Ampenergo into the equation, it just isn't the
way a true development of practical, powerful, LENR fusion reactors
would go. None of
Maybe Rossi thinks Prof Levi and Prof Focardi working privately in his
laboratory is the same thing as the University of Bologna doing the work.
That was until the University made it VERY clear they had never officially
done any work for Rossi and this would not happen until he paid them what
A good magic show can fool a few journalists and grad students and yes,
does not inspire confidence – but take a closer look at the “guests”.
I also fail to see the point of Rossi's pulling off a successful magic
show, unless he's just flying blind and improvising at this point and is
If it is clearly being done, then why has Rossi stiffed the university?
Why did he break contract? How will this enhance his public image?
I have no explanation for why Rossi would have broken the contract. There
is a lot that I don't understand about this story. It would hardly enhance
On Sat, Jan 21, 2012 at 6:16 PM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
We do not understand him, but the general the outlines are clear. He is an
inventor and businessman trying to make money. Not a scientist. He has no
interest in academic kudos. He does not give a damn what anyone else
The most reasonable answer to why he broke the contract was because he had
already milked dry the bogus respectability it brought him for free, so why
pay for it? There's also the possibility that it won't actually work in
actual independent tests.
I agree that this is a plausible
On Sun, Jan 22, 2012 at 12:43 PM, *** Craig Brown *** cr...@overunity.cowrote:
Gibbs seems utterly desperate to explain LENR away as just an
I'm not so sure. I would have guessed the opposite to be the case. In
this instance he might be responding to pressure as a
On Sun, Jan 22, 2012 at 2:08 PM, Mary Yugo maryyu...@gmail.com wrote:
It is absolutely inane to ask critics to read the literature. You think
we have nothing better to do than to spend time with unlimited quantities
of inadequate and difficult to understand papers? It's your job as
On Tue, Jan 24, 2012 at 1:03 PM, Alan J Fletcher a...@well.com wrote:
IR is a good idea. Weren't there some IR movies of FP cathodes?
Here is a video from SPAWAR: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Pb9V_qFKf2M
Luboš Motl is a respected user on physics.stackexchange.com --
http://physics.stackexchange.com/users/1236/lubos-motl. From the answers
I've seen of his to physics questions, he seems quite knowledgeable. In
this instance he appears to reject the possibility of cold fusion out of
hand, on the
Two points to add to what has already been said in connection with the
initial item in Rossi's statement, below -- First, the English of the
response is indeed more lucid than in the past. It sounds like parts of
the statement have been copied and pasted from a lawyer's email. Second,
Technological development is very welcome, in part for the increase in
productivity that it brings and for its connection to economic growth. But
the introduction of significant gains in productivity is a two-edged sword.
It can often lead to people's skills becoming irrelevant and their
I think your reply address isn't configured to point to vortex-l.
I hope Defkalion's technology is original. It very well may be. But if it
is not, it is a shame that they did not simply pay Rossi earlier in 2011 so
they could continue working together. Instead, if 2 or 3 is true, Rossi may
On Fri, Feb 24, 2012 at 9:10 PM, Eric Walker eric.wal...@gmail.com wrote:
I personally think the patent system is fatally flawed, and I haven't the
slightest sympathy for the idea of intellectual property.
The conversation has moved on, but I should moderate the statement above, a
Hi Guenter -- your reply-to address is your own email address.
On Wed, Feb 29, 2012 at 3:21 PM, Guenter Wildgruber
DGT did not make a substantial error up to now.
Btw, my own projects often have delays and complications and
modifications. That's the way it is.
There are reports of low but significant levels of fast neutrons above
background. Charles Beaudette describes a 1992 experiment by Akito
Takahashi, for example, that found neutrons being emitted from a Pd-D
system. In general, however, the level of neutron emission is well below
The possibility has been brought to my attention that levels of neutron
emission are generally so low that it's unlikely that they can be ascribed
to a LENR process. So one might want to be a little skeptical of evidence
On Sat, Mar 3, 2012 at 9:12 PM, Eric Walker eric.wal
On Wed, Mar 21, 2012 at 8:51 AM, Bob Higgins rj.bob.higg...@gmail.comwrote:
Early Rossi devices did not use his frequencies generator. That appeared
to be an addition to help stimulate the reaction at a lower H2 pressure
where the reaction had less tendency to run out of control. It is known
On Wed, Mar 21, 2012 at 10:27 AM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax
In the peer-reviewed journals, though, the debate, for now, is over. Cold
fusion survived. What's dead is the highly skeptical position.
I'm grateful cold fusion research has survived. But it seems like the
I apologize -- I missed some of the early context for this thread. I just
want address a general point or two.
On Fri, Mar 23, 2012 at 6:46 PM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
The reason for the self sustaining requirement is to ensure that there are
no false measurements taking
The experiment gave off powerful crested cnoid de Broglie Matter wave
soliton wave packages that were doubly periodic and followed the Jacobi
Elliptic functions exactly, mostly in the form of large doubly-periodic
vortices. Hundreds of wave trains and vortices appeared everywhere and are
On Thu, Mar 29, 2012 at 8:03 AM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
I do suspect that they would change their position and actions quickly if
anyone develops a technique that leads to dangerous weaponry. I hope that
this will never be possible and most of the evidence points in that
As long as LENR can't be patented there is no way for it to be really
profitable. Three weeks after someone comes out with a working device the
e-cat will be out of the bag and you'll have dealextreme.com selling
disposable LENR devices for $10.00 inc delivery. While I'm sure a few
It would be nice to see them all funded to the
$50-100 million level for a few years to see if one or more of them
looks promising enough to carry on with
1/ Field Reversed Configuration - eg Helion Energy, Tri Alpha
2/ Electrostatic Confinement - eg Polywell/EMC2
3/ Magnetised Target
On Mon, Apr 2, 2012 at 1:55 PM, Axil Axil janap...@gmail.com wrote:
Without moral hazard, there is no way for a party to be motivated to
change his behavior, improve his design, or pay for any damage caused.
I think you have moral hazard exactly backwards. Moral hazard is a bad
thing -- it's
On Tue, Apr 3, 2012 at 7:28 PM, Jarold McWilliams oldja...@hotmail.comwrote:
A democracy is a horrible form of government.
Sad but true.
Dictatorships are much better, and you don't have people making decisions
based on irrational fear and emotions.
Dictatorships are better governments,
On Wed, Apr 4, 2012 at 6:24 AM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
The solution to the traffic problem is to stop going places. Reduce
commuting distances with full screen video telecommuting from home and from
Agreed. Make cities beautiful and livable and compact
On Thu, Apr 5, 2012 at 4:36 PM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax a...@lomaxdesign.comwrote:
Gamma sources could be placed so that gammas pass through the supposedly
active heavy electron patches, and, if W-L theory is real, drastic
attenuation should be seen. That attentuation should not be seen with
I'm a complete amateur, so I have to ask for clarification -- is
the phenomenon behind the tunneling of en electron through a semiconductor,
as described in the article, the same one involved in the quantum tunneling
of an electron into a proton? Or are the two processes
On Sat, Apr 7, 2012 at 11:59 AM, Eric Walker eric.wal...@gmail.com wrote:
What is the wavelength of the photons being used in the experiment being
discussed, and what is its relationship to the energy barrier being
overcome? What happens if you increase the wavelength significantly?
On Sat, Apr 7, 2012 at 2:41 PM, integral.property.serv...@gmail.com
Another quote from Vortex which may clarify the concept: it was pointed
out by someone the importance of Fe powder influenced by RFG to both
align Ni lattice structure and oscillate the hydride
I was imagining a high energy photon (maybe in the gamma range?) binding
with an electron, thereby creating a dipolariton which then would tunnel
into a nearby neutron (a sort of inverse beta decay).
Sorry -- proton, not neutron: the dipolariton would tunnel into a
nearby proton, creating a
Thanks, Ron, for providing this link. I'm pretty excited.
Here's the abstract from Science:
Tunneling of electrons through a potential barrier is fundamental to
chemical reactions, electronic transport in semiconductors and
superconductors, magnetism, and devices such as THz-oscillators. While
On Mon, Apr 9, 2012 at 9:48 AM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax a...@lomaxdesign.comwrote:
W-L theory allows for a farrago of proposed reactions, so one can pick and
choose for a large and complex field, to find a reaction that might explain
a particular result. And that the required reaction series
On Tue, Apr 10, 2012 at 1:58 PM, Axil Axil janap...@gmail.com wrote:
If the proton was produced by free neutron decay, an electron would have
also been produced. These electrons were not seen in the Piantelli’s cloud
chamber. Could this mean that Piantelli’s reaction is different from the
On Tue, Apr 10, 2012 at 8:47 AM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax
No, not at all. Where did you get that idea? Heat is not missing, except
when we look at what would be required to generate the observed levels of
helium following the W-L pathways. The third missing observable
On Tue, Apr 10, 2012 at 8:47 AM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax
Iwamura's results are certainly interesting and worthy of replication, and
there have been replication attempts, some of which appear to have failed
(or, in a recent case, just published in the CMNS journal, there
On Fri, Apr 13, 2012 at 7:52 AM, OrionWorks - Steven V Johnson
While it's probably true that a 100% electrical car with a 100-mile
range per charge might be suitable for the vast majority of U.S. car
owners, psychologically speaking, it still will be perceived
On Fri, Apr 13, 2012 at 7:28 PM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
San Francisco is one of those so-called “liberal” localities - where
public “light pollution” is a real issue overriding lowest cost- and sodium
lamps are favored for this – but I do not know for a fact that these are of
On Sat, Apr 14, 2012 at 10:57 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
The paper touches on the cross connection to spin ½ particles. The proton of
course is spin ½. Understanding this well enough to write down a coherent
explanation of how it applies to Ni-H is beyond my pay grade, but I
On Sat, Apr 14, 2012 at 2:49 PM, Eric Walker eric.wal...@gmail.com wrote:
This stuff is beyond my pay grade as well, but I'm willing to venture my
own proto-theory: spin is central to LENR. There are bosons (spin 1) and
fermions (spin 1/2). (I have no thoughts at this point on particles
Not-quite-so elementary, my dear electron
It looks like an electron can be decomposed into a holon, spinon and
orbiton in some contexts by using X-rays. The holon carries the
electron's (negative) charge. I wonder what
On Fri, Apr 20, 2012 at 12:16 PM, Axil Axil janap...@gmail.com wrote:
If chargon is a boson, it could support a condensate that enables a charge
accumulation mechanism whereby the large negative electric charge localized
is a small volume can remove the coulomb barrier to allow fusion to
On Sat, Apr 21, 2012 at 7:09 AM, fznidar...@aol.com wrote:
As far as Jones comment as finally..Its is finally not.. this was done 15
years ago. Jones did ask a good question of why hydrogen in nickle and
why deuterium in palladium. It must have something to do with
a resonant condition at
On Sun, Apr 22, 2012 at 1:00 AM, Axil Axil janap...@gmail.com wrote:
It can be extremely useful to incorporate 45 megawatts of LENR power into a
This capability will allow the stealth aircraft designer a true UFO like
performance via a hybrid ion jet engine.
On Sun, Apr 22, 2012 at 9:59 PM, mix...@bigpond.com wrote:
Actually, the liquid gasoline never burns. Only vapor burns. This is
true in an
engine as well. The smaller the droplets, the more easily they evaporate
provide the necessary vapor.
Does this follow from the fact that the
On Mon, Apr 23, 2012 at 3:45 PM, MarkI-ZeroPoint zeropo...@charter.netwrote:
“An in-depth analysis by scientists from the U.S. Department of Energy's
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory (PPPL) zeroed in on tiny, bubble-like
islands that appear in the hot, charged gases—or plasmas—during
On Tue, Apr 24, 2012 at 12:48 PM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
I have not seen any reference to transformation of nickel to copper as
Rossi claims and I was wondering if anyone else has seen any references.
Why would all of the freshly minted neutrons collect with protons only
On Tue, Apr 24, 2012 at 7:18 PM, pagnu...@htdconnect.com wrote:
Hasn't someone here rebutted the physics of e-c capture?
The rebuttals I've seen involve the p + e- - n + v reaction that is
usually understood to occur between an inner shell electron and a proton in
a nucleus, or of the heavy
On Tue, Apr 24, 2012 at 8:58 PM, Eric Walker eric.wal...@gmail.com wrote:
But this statement from Wikipedia could lead one to wonder whether the
cathode (nickel, palladium, tungsten, etc.) is the secret catalyst:
I'm using cathode too broadly here -- I mean the metal substrate within
On Wed, Apr 25, 2012 at 5:43 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
The photoelectric effect won’t work, Eric - unless you include this as a
… which is an interesting solution in a way. That is
On Wed, Apr 25, 2012 at 3:34 PM, Akira Shirakawa
Mizzou Weekly is A publication for the faculty and staff of the
University of Missouri, published every Thursday during the academic year
and twice a month during the summer by Publications and Alumni
On Thu, Apr 26, 2012 at 1:21 PM, Axil Axil janap...@gmail.com wrote:
Tungsten is interesting stuff when used in cold fusion. Hydrogen does
not migrate or penetrate into it so many of the Brillouin and WL theories
are difficult to support when a tungsten lattice is used in cold fusion,
Thank you, Lou.
Some interesting points for those who did not have a chance to look at the
- The authors model electric field enhancement for an electromagnetic
plane wave passing through a gap between two silver cylinders.
- If E0 is the strength of the electric field of the
On Mon, Apr 30, 2012 at 9:10 PM, pagnu...@htdconnect.com wrote:
Nanospire report that the isotopes generated are short-lived.
Assuming their measurements are accurate, why should this be?
Short-lived isotopes are generally a signature of hydrogen
or deuterium fusion, neutron capture or
On Tue, May 1, 2012 at 10:58 AM, pagnu...@htdconnect.com wrote:
So - if the results are correct, maybe we should expect neutrons are
falling into shallow nuclear potential wells, forming short-lived
This is what I'm hoping for. In my mind it connects together so many
pieces of the
On Tue, May 1, 2012 at 6:29 PM, fznidar...@aol.com wrote:
It did not move like an aircraft. It meandered around at a low velocity
for about one minute. Then it got dimmer and cycled off and on on random
intervals of about two second intervals.. An aircraft would have to be
On Tue, May 1, 2012 at 7:30 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
All the Godes/BEC are required to do - in order to silence the skeptics (and
at the same time receive all the funding they can ever use) is to
demonstrate conclusively the appearance of Helium in the ash.
Helium ash is a
On Tue, May 1, 2012 at 6:16 PM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax a...@lomaxdesign.comwrote:
Is it truly cold and is it truly fusion? Well, it's got to be nuclear in
nature, but until we know what it *is* -- and we don't -- we can't rule
anything out, not completely.
Abd, you bring up some excellent
On Wed, May 2, 2012 at 8:06 AM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
Are there any invalid reports? Has anyone looked?
I just looked at the relevant section of Ed Storms's book -- no
easy-to-spot reference to helium evolving in a Ni-H gas system. But there
is a large table of experiments
What I would love to see are some (very) simple statements that all can
agree on that, if tested and found conclusively true or false to everyone's
satisfaction, would help to sift between the competing explanations.
I offer one such possible statement as an example:
On Thu, May 3, 2012 at 9:29 AM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
You are assuming that hydrogen is the only element that can be used in an
LENR reaction. This should be verified.
You bring up an excellent point. My wording was not careful enough -- I
should have made reference to
On Thu, May 3, 2012 at 9:01 PM, Eric Walker eric.wal...@gmail.com wrote:
- Below a certain threshold, there is a direct correlation
between temperature and heat.
Ha! I sure hope there is. I meant, a direct correlation between cell
temperature and power or something like that.
On Sat, May 5, 2012 at 7:46 PM, Alan J Fletcher a...@well.com wrote:
Hergen .. with your new achievement is it possible to increase the COP?
AR: No, for the domestic the safety issues are still prohibitive, but for
the industrial applications we made a gigantic step forward.
If we take
On Wed, May 9, 2012 at 10:17 AM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
Opposition to cold fusion is as strong as ever. See:
Eventually, when cold fusion research breaks through the current impasse,
there will be a
On Fri, May 11, 2012 at 12:09 PM, Robert Lynn
Being charitable maybe they already have a large technical staff, or maybe
they plan on outsourcing a lot of engineering development (though not from
looks of planning to build factory). It does make me a
On Mon, May 14, 2012 at 1:08 PM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
Do not judge Rossi by the standards of academic science. That's the biggest
mistake people make. Judge him instead by the standards of software
companies in the go-go 1980s, or railroad financing circa 1870 during the
On Thu, May 17, 2012 at 6:41 AM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
Jed I am afraid that it will be easier for the vested interests to oppose
cold fusion. They will scare the public by equating cold fusion devices
with nuclear reactors emphasizing the radiation aspects. I hope that logic
On Thu, May 17, 2012 at 6:36 AM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
A characteristic of HID lights is that they begin to cycle on and off as
they approach the end of life. Time to replace those Slider lamps.
The human mind loves to find patterns, even when they don't exist.
On Fri, May 18, 2012 at 12:20 PM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
Also, does anyone have references to replicated experiments with the
Ni-H systems regarding the ash products? I am aware of the many excellent
results that have been published in reference to the palladium
On Fri, May 18, 2012 at 9:29 PM, Peter Gluck peter.gl...@gmail.com wrote:
According to the researches of Prof. Piantelli
Nickel is only one of the transition metals able to
generate the anomalous phenomena (excess heat) if in form of adequate
More broadly (avoiding the question
On Sun, May 20, 2012 at 1:20 PM, Guenter Wildgruber
So I am undecided.
I suspect it's a several-pronged strategy. You have a bunch of (nonsense)
articles out on the Internet linking to the site you're being paid to
promote, you have them linking to one another to
On Mon, May 21, 2012 at 7:26 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
Since there is zero evidence of high energy gammas in Ni-H reaction, and
zero evidence of radioactivity in the ash - and only slight evidence of
Tritium is radioactive, so the evidence of
On Mon, May 21, 2012 at 10:39 PM, Eric Walker eric.wal...@gmail.com wrote:
Tritium is radioactive, so the evidence of radioactivity in the ash of the
Ni-H reaction is nonzero.
If we allow Ni + H2O, I can provide two additional references in support of
tritium generation and, implicitly
On Tue, May 22, 2012 at 3:50 PM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
Another reason that Focardi/Rossi’s claim of nickel going to copper is
Or a gambit intended to divert attention from what is really going on.
On Tue, May 22, 2012 at 7:41 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
Eric - perhaps the original post should have been phrased as “zero
believable evidence”… instead of zero evidence. The paper does constitute
putative “evidence” after all – actually rather convincing if it could be
On Wed, May 23, 2012 at 11:42 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
If we wanted to get really twisted here ... we could propose not only
Brown's paired-protons, operating a unit - but also to have them mate with
Mills' hydrino hydride, at deep redundancy so you go all the way from
On Thu, May 24, 2012 at 8:28 AM, Jones Beene jone...@pacbell.net wrote:
I should credit Eric Walker's persistence, as well, in this mini tritium
revival - especially in digging up old papers from the early nineties
the isotope is mentioned.
I failed to give Ed Storms credit for the
On Fri, May 25, 2012 at 2:38 PM, Axil Axil janap...@gmail.com wrote:
the pictures from LeClair are in the comments section of this blog.
I know very little about Mark LeClair or NanoSpire. The main thing I
conclude from the photographs in the comments is that the lab is not clean
On Sat, May 26, 2012 at 8:32 AM, James Bowery jabow...@gmail.com wrote:
It is incredible to watch the folks here in Vortex speak about obscenity
like NASA in any other terms. It was born of a Manhattan Project-style
centralized government program an and, like the Manhattan Project, spawned
On Sat, May 26, 2012 at 7:47 PM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
Guys, this thread has gotten very far off the subject. I request that you
rename it and continue. I would really appreciate a discussion concerning
tritium associated with Ni-H LENR.
We seem to be reaching the
On Sun, May 27, 2012 at 3:16 PM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax
And it's far more likely -- just my personal impression -- that you don't
actually know what you are doing. But I'm not inspired to follow you enough
to find out either where you are right or where you are wrong.
On Mon, May 28, 2012 at 8:54 AM, Daniel Rocha danieldi...@gmail.com wrote:
Somehow they took ketchup, which is fine enough but not quite as good as
its reputation, and made it look utterly unpalatable. When it comes to
food, presentation is important. I wonder whether it
On Thu, May 31, 2012 at 1:46 PM, Craig Haynie cchayniepub...@gmail.comwrote:
When we make an exception for government and say, well we know that
violence, threats of violence, and aggression are wrong, and while we would
never practice these things in our personal relationships, but then we
On Thu, May 31, 2012 at 7:59 PM, Chemical Engineer cheme...@gmail.comwrote:
This example, at its most simple message shows how corporations sometimes
see new technologies in the opposite light even though the world might
Agreed. Corporations sometimes see things in terms starkly
On Fri, Jun 1, 2012 at 4:52 PM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:
I do not think it is a good idea for the U.S. to become an economic colony
of China, incapable of manufacturing any core technology for ourselves. It
is difficult to know how we can avoid that without the government
On Fri, Jun 1, 2012 at 11:54 AM, Daniel Rocha danieldi...@gmail.com wrote:
Liberalism is supporting government? Shouldn't it be the opposite? I mean,
liberalism is a typical conservative stance, for example, the more
conservative the republican, the more liberal it is. Liberal as meaning
On Sat, Jun 2, 2012 at 10:23 AM, Alan Fletcher a...@well.com wrote:
That's long before Sol goes Red Giant, so we'll have a clear view.
That's pretty exciting. Forget zombie-producing contagion or
nuclear annihilation. The second video presents an apocalyptic vision of
two galaxies tearing
On Sun, Jun 3, 2012 at 9:52 AM, David Roberson dlrober...@aol.com wrote:
All of this behavior is due to the effects of attraction caused by the
nonlinear inverse square law. The material outside of the galaxies thus
appears to be repelled ever faster and stronger as the distance increases.
Increasing temperatures will affect how nuclear and coal-fired electrical
plants will be operated in the future. It may be necessary to build new
plants near salt water. The anticipated rise in heat in effluent cooling
On Tue, Jun 5, 2012 at 8:21 PM, Abd ul-Rahman Lomax a...@lomaxdesign.comwrote:
Of the 33 cells, 12 were showing no anomalous heat, and no anomalous helium
was detected. 18 showed heat, and, from them, helium was detected within an
order of magnitude of the helium expected from d - He-4. The
- Do we have solid evidence that there is a dynamic NAE rather than a
static one? Or is the evidence just barely above noise at this point?
- If there is no clear evidence yet, is there a clever experiment that
could settle this question for at least one
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