Re: [Vo]:Proposed YouTube introduction to cold fusion

2015-02-24 Thread Blaze Spinnaker
Just get MFMP to replicate Parkhomov.   That'll go viral instantly.   I
find it unlikely it will happen.  I'm sure if it could be replicated
someone would have already done so by now.

On Mon, Feb 23, 2015 at 3:15 PM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com wrote:

 I have been thinking about a YouTube video 3 to 6 minutes long to
 introduce cold fusion. The goal would be to increase interest in the field.
 Ideally, it would be great to provoke a viral reaction attracting thousands
 of viewers. Possibly even millions. I personally am not capable of making
 something like this. It should be done by a professional producer. Here is
 what I think it should be like.


 Three ideas are presented:

 Cold fusion has been widely replicated.

 It remains difficult to replicate because control parameters are difficult
 to achieve.

 If researchers learn to control cold fusion, it might become a valuable
 source of energy.


 In more detail, the script would be something like this:

 Cold fusion was announced by professors Fleischmann and Pons in 1989. It
 is a nuclear reaction that produces heat without burning chemical fuel. It
 produces helium in the same ratio to the heat as plasma fusion does. It
 sometimes produces tritium. Helium and tritium are unmistakable signs of a
 nuclear reaction.

 [Display for the above paragraph: A few words perhaps: “Cold fusion was
 announced in 1989. It is a nuclear reaction producing heat, helium and
 tritium.” No graph of heat and helium because that is too complicated.]


 Cold fusion has been replicated thousands of times in hundreds of major
 laboratories. This graph shows results from several tests performed at two
 different laboratories. When loading exceeds 0.92, the effect turns on.

 [Display: McKubre graph 1, Maximum loading,
 http://lenr-canr.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/McKubre-graph-1.jpg.
 Under graph it says “Combined results from SRI and ENEA (Italian National
 Agency for New Technologies, Energy)”]


 Cold fusion remains difficult to replicate because it occurs under rare
 conditions that are difficult to achieve, but when these conditions are
 achieved, the reaction always turns on. The strength of the reaction varies
 with current density, loading and other control parameters. [1] Again, high
 loading and high current density can be difficult to reach, but when
 researchers manage to reach them, the reaction always turns on. This graph
 also shows that high loading correlates with high heat; each dot represents
 one test. [2] Here are similar results from Toyota. [3]

 [Display: 1.
 http://lenr-canr.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/McKubre-graph-2.jpg,
 under graph it says SRI The graphs on this screen are animated. 2.
 McKubre graph of loading. 3. Kunimatsu graph overlays SRI, label on screen
 IMRA (Toyota research lab),
 http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/KunimatsuKdeuteriuml.pdf]


 Cold fusion has reached temperatures and power density roughly as high as
 the core of a nuclear fission reactor. If researchers can learn to control
 cold fusion and make it occur on demand, it might become a practical source
 of energy. It would provide inexhaustible energy for billions of years.
 Because it consumes hydrogen in a nuclear process, rather than a chemical
 process, the hydrogen generates millions of times more energy than any
 chemical fuel such as oil. It would also eliminate the threat of global
 warming because it does not produce carbon dioxide.

 Hydrogen fuel is virtually free, and cold fusion devices are small,
 relatively simple, and inexpensive. They resemble NiCad batteries. So the
 cost of the energy would be low.

 For more information, see LENR.org

 [Links to this paper by McKubre, or something similar:
 http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/McKubreMCHcoldfusionb.pdf]



 NOTES

 The main goal is to attract as many viewers as possible, perhaps even
 triggering a viral response. Another goal is to overturn the viewer's
 notions about cold fusion, but not by challenging those notions directly or
 by arguing. We present the facts and let them speak for themselves. This
 has to be technically accurate with no exaggerations or false promises.

 The choice of messages seems self-evident to me. What else do we have to
 say? The difficult part is to present this in a way that people find
 compelling. Will people find this compelling? Can it go viral? I do not
 know.

 This draft may present too much detail. It may need fewer topics with more
 repetition. This text takes me ~2.5 minutes to read. With animated graphs
 and some pauses it would be 3 or 4 minutes. A few more details, with more
 repetition would bring it to 6 minutes. I am tempted to add this detail
 from Roulette et al, but I think it is too much, and it strains credulity:
 A few cold fusion devices the size of a coin have produced heat at 100 W
 continuously for months. This much chemical fuel would last only a few
 minutes.

 The trick is to leave out details while giving viewers a link to a
 document so 

Re: [Vo]:Proposed YouTube introduction to cold fusion

2015-02-24 Thread Blaze Spinnaker
I think what people don't get is that there are probably dozens if not at
least a 100 or so labs trying to replicate lugano.   It's likely some % of
those labs are going to make make measurement errors.And some % of that
are going to report without proper review.

On Tue, Feb 24, 2015 at 4:29 AM, Blaze Spinnaker blazespinna...@gmail.com
wrote:

 Just get MFMP to replicate Parkhomov.   That'll go viral instantly.   I
 find it unlikely it will happen.  I'm sure if it could be replicated
 someone would have already done so by now.

 On Mon, Feb 23, 2015 at 3:15 PM, Jed Rothwell jedrothw...@gmail.com
 wrote:

 I have been thinking about a YouTube video 3 to 6 minutes long to
 introduce cold fusion. The goal would be to increase interest in the field.
 Ideally, it would be great to provoke a viral reaction attracting thousands
 of viewers. Possibly even millions. I personally am not capable of making
 something like this. It should be done by a professional producer. Here is
 what I think it should be like.


 Three ideas are presented:

 Cold fusion has been widely replicated.

 It remains difficult to replicate because control parameters are
 difficult to achieve.

 If researchers learn to control cold fusion, it might become a valuable
 source of energy.


 In more detail, the script would be something like this:

 Cold fusion was announced by professors Fleischmann and Pons in 1989. It
 is a nuclear reaction that produces heat without burning chemical fuel. It
 produces helium in the same ratio to the heat as plasma fusion does. It
 sometimes produces tritium. Helium and tritium are unmistakable signs of a
 nuclear reaction.

 [Display for the above paragraph: A few words perhaps: “Cold fusion was
 announced in 1989. It is a nuclear reaction producing heat, helium and
 tritium.” No graph of heat and helium because that is too complicated.]


 Cold fusion has been replicated thousands of times in hundreds of major
 laboratories. This graph shows results from several tests performed at two
 different laboratories. When loading exceeds 0.92, the effect turns on.

 [Display: McKubre graph 1, Maximum loading,
 http://lenr-canr.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/McKubre-graph-1.jpg.
 Under graph it says “Combined results from SRI and ENEA (Italian National
 Agency for New Technologies, Energy)”]


 Cold fusion remains difficult to replicate because it occurs under rare
 conditions that are difficult to achieve, but when these conditions are
 achieved, the reaction always turns on. The strength of the reaction varies
 with current density, loading and other control parameters. [1] Again, high
 loading and high current density can be difficult to reach, but when
 researchers manage to reach them, the reaction always turns on. This graph
 also shows that high loading correlates with high heat; each dot represents
 one test. [2] Here are similar results from Toyota. [3]

 [Display: 1.
 http://lenr-canr.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/McKubre-graph-2.jpg,
 under graph it says SRI The graphs on this screen are animated. 2.
 McKubre graph of loading. 3. Kunimatsu graph overlays SRI, label on screen
 IMRA (Toyota research lab),
 http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/KunimatsuKdeuteriuml.pdf]


 Cold fusion has reached temperatures and power density roughly as high as
 the core of a nuclear fission reactor. If researchers can learn to control
 cold fusion and make it occur on demand, it might become a practical source
 of energy. It would provide inexhaustible energy for billions of years.
 Because it consumes hydrogen in a nuclear process, rather than a chemical
 process, the hydrogen generates millions of times more energy than any
 chemical fuel such as oil. It would also eliminate the threat of global
 warming because it does not produce carbon dioxide.

 Hydrogen fuel is virtually free, and cold fusion devices are small,
 relatively simple, and inexpensive. They resemble NiCad batteries. So the
 cost of the energy would be low.

 For more information, see LENR.org

 [Links to this paper by McKubre, or something similar:
 http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/McKubreMCHcoldfusionb.pdf]



 NOTES

 The main goal is to attract as many viewers as possible, perhaps even
 triggering a viral response. Another goal is to overturn the viewer's
 notions about cold fusion, but not by challenging those notions directly or
 by arguing. We present the facts and let them speak for themselves. This
 has to be technically accurate with no exaggerations or false promises.

 The choice of messages seems self-evident to me. What else do we have to
 say? The difficult part is to present this in a way that people find
 compelling. Will people find this compelling? Can it go viral? I do not
 know.

 This draft may present too much detail. It may need fewer topics with
 more repetition. This text takes me ~2.5 minutes to read. With animated
 graphs and some pauses it would be 3 or 4 minutes. A few more details, with
 more repetition would bring it to 6 

[Vo]:Proposed YouTube introduction to cold fusion

2015-02-23 Thread Jed Rothwell
I have been thinking about a YouTube video 3 to 6 minutes long to introduce
cold fusion. The goal would be to increase interest in the field. Ideally,
it would be great to provoke a viral reaction attracting thousands of
viewers. Possibly even millions. I personally am not capable of making
something like this. It should be done by a professional producer. Here is
what I think it should be like.


Three ideas are presented:

Cold fusion has been widely replicated.

It remains difficult to replicate because control parameters are difficult
to achieve.

If researchers learn to control cold fusion, it might become a valuable
source of energy.


In more detail, the script would be something like this:

Cold fusion was announced by professors Fleischmann and Pons in 1989. It is
a nuclear reaction that produces heat without burning chemical fuel. It
produces helium in the same ratio to the heat as plasma fusion does. It
sometimes produces tritium. Helium and tritium are unmistakable signs of a
nuclear reaction.

[Display for the above paragraph: A few words perhaps: “Cold fusion was
announced in 1989. It is a nuclear reaction producing heat, helium and
tritium.” No graph of heat and helium because that is too complicated.]


Cold fusion has been replicated thousands of times in hundreds of major
laboratories. This graph shows results from several tests performed at two
different laboratories. When loading exceeds 0.92, the effect turns on.

[Display: McKubre graph 1, Maximum loading,
http://lenr-canr.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/McKubre-graph-1.jpg.
Under graph it says “Combined results from SRI and ENEA (Italian National
Agency for New Technologies, Energy)”]


Cold fusion remains difficult to replicate because it occurs under rare
conditions that are difficult to achieve, but when these conditions are
achieved, the reaction always turns on. The strength of the reaction varies
with current density, loading and other control parameters. [1] Again, high
loading and high current density can be difficult to reach, but when
researchers manage to reach them, the reaction always turns on. This graph
also shows that high loading correlates with high heat; each dot represents
one test. [2] Here are similar results from Toyota. [3]

[Display: 1.
http://lenr-canr.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/McKubre-graph-2.jpg,
under graph it says SRI The graphs on this screen are animated. 2.
McKubre graph of loading. 3. Kunimatsu graph overlays SRI, label on screen
IMRA (Toyota research lab),
http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/KunimatsuKdeuteriuml.pdf]


Cold fusion has reached temperatures and power density roughly as high as
the core of a nuclear fission reactor. If researchers can learn to control
cold fusion and make it occur on demand, it might become a practical source
of energy. It would provide inexhaustible energy for billions of years.
Because it consumes hydrogen in a nuclear process, rather than a chemical
process, the hydrogen generates millions of times more energy than any
chemical fuel such as oil. It would also eliminate the threat of global
warming because it does not produce carbon dioxide.

Hydrogen fuel is virtually free, and cold fusion devices are small,
relatively simple, and inexpensive. They resemble NiCad batteries. So the
cost of the energy would be low.

For more information, see LENR.org

[Links to this paper by McKubre, or something similar:
http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/McKubreMCHcoldfusionb.pdf]



NOTES

The main goal is to attract as many viewers as possible, perhaps even
triggering a viral response. Another goal is to overturn the viewer's
notions about cold fusion, but not by challenging those notions directly or
by arguing. We present the facts and let them speak for themselves. This
has to be technically accurate with no exaggerations or false promises.

The choice of messages seems self-evident to me. What else do we have to
say? The difficult part is to present this in a way that people find
compelling. Will people find this compelling? Can it go viral? I do not
know.

This draft may present too much detail. It may need fewer topics with more
repetition. This text takes me ~2.5 minutes to read. With animated graphs
and some pauses it would be 3 or 4 minutes. A few more details, with more
repetition would bring it to 6 minutes. I am tempted to add this detail
from Roulette et al, but I think it is too much, and it strains credulity:
A few cold fusion devices the size of a coin have produced heat at 100 W
continuously for months. This much chemical fuel would last only a few
minutes.

The trick is to leave out details while giving viewers a link to a document
so that they can learn more if they want to. This is not intended to
educate people so much as to intrigue them. To grab their attention. This
resembles a movie trailer.

I would ask McKubre and other experts to review this. It would be best to
have an experienced advertising copywriter contribute. Someone who has done
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