In 1955, Italian Physicist Don Carlo Borghi synthesized neutrons in a Klystron filled with hydrogen and irradiated with microwaves. Neutrons were verified by the assorted radioactive isotopes following activation, and their decay rates. The experiment was validated by Missfeldt in 1978 in Germany. The experiment was further validated by William Gray of Menlo Park CA circa 2000.

Mainsteam science generally overlooks these experiments... and especially the validation by Santilli, who actually is selling a commercial version as a neutron generator -- but possibly the high level rejection is for the wrong reason. The experiments were very likely making dense hydrogen, not neutrons. UDH or ultra-dense-hydrogen has many of the same characteristics as the neutron and can be called a "virtual neutron". The decay mode is even similar.

Gray used a Cyclotron to energize protons to 0.78 MeV and an Electron Gun to match their velocities, and got high yields. In its virtual neutron state, the orbital electron travels at 2.74 x 10^8 m/s, according to Gray - not light speed, because the proton and electron radii limit the orbital size to 2.76 fm. Gray also fused the species into helium. He calls this process Modulated Quantum Neutron Fusion.

Many of Gray's papers can be found at

Finnish theoretical physicist Matti Pitkanen discusses some of this here:


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