It sounds like there could be a legal house of cards, then, if deception is
shown during a patent suit.  I remember a recent patent application by
Rossi whose description seemed to incorporate large portions of the Lugano
report as evidence.  I was wondering whether the isotope analysis was
included in that application; if it was omitted, I suppose the patent might
not be endangered.

I do not assume anything at this point about what Industrial Heat knew or
didn't know in connection with Rossi's preparation for the Lugano test.

Intentionally fiddling around with the nickel isotopes without having an
operational reason to do so strikes me as active sabotage of the ash assay,
rather than passive standing back and allowing the Lugano team to
concluding what they will.  So I have a hard time concluding anything but
subterfuge in connection with this specific detail of the Lugano test if
Bob's scenario is what occurred.  It is possible that there is a similar,
but more benign, scenario that actually transpired.

I'm personally holding out for an active role for the nickel, though.  :)


On Sat, Oct 3, 2015 at 10:26 AM, Jones Beene <> wrote:

> Don’t forget that the Lugano report, containing the fallacious isotope
> data - was apparently submitted directly to the patent office as
> documentation for obtaining the IP. This detail was mentioned in AR’s blog
> , IIRC. It is probably one reason that Rossi got the expedited grant (in
> addition to age, which now allows an expedited process).
> That is where the real problem lies. See  “Manual of Patent Examining
> Procedure” Section 2016 on Fraud. This could be a costly problem which
> has repercussions far beyond the original filing. However, the USPTO does
> not do this kind of investigation – it will only come up in a challenge,
> and must be proved by the opposing party – which could be Piantelli.
> Thus us was a STUPID strategy to go to court with Piantelli so early. With
> “discovery” (the legal procedure) the truth about the isotopes could come
> out very soon.

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