There has been a lot of discussion here recently about the resistance of
the E-Cat QuarkX, and Andrea Rossi had said that he considered the matter
of the electrical resistance of the E-Cat QX to be confidential information.

Today on the Journal of Nuclear Physics, however, Rossi gave a direct
answer to a question on the subject:

August 10, 2017 at 4:21 AM
Dear Dr Andrea Rossi:
Which is the internal resistance of the Ecat QX?

Andrea Rossi
August 10, 2017 at 2:33 PM
Warm Regards,

If this really is the case, then the E-Cat QX would be a superconductor —
making it even more remarkable than “just” being an energy catalyzer/energy

Superconductivity is just as or maybe even more controversial than LENR is.
Who could imagine that a material could become superconducting at room
temperature let alone at 3000K. But there are indicators in LENR
experiments that point to superconductors partially forming at room
temperature and even at higher temperatures.

For example, the electrical resistance of Celini's wire goes down when its
temperature rises. Also hydrogen loaded palladium becomes a room
temperature superconductor when the hydrogen loading is high.

One of the factors that can be causing this drop in electrical resistance
is the formation of islands of superconductivity that form in the lattice
or the plasma that is producing the LENR effect.

Electrons could be jumping from island to island in their trip across the
lattice. When the electron is moving past the LENR Island on its boundary,
it gets a free ride but the resistance returns in its trip between islands.

Ultra-dense hydrogen has been found to be a room temperature superconductor
and produces the messier effect. Highly loaded palladium could contain a
high number of Ultra-dense hydrogen islands of superconductivity in a

Rossi’s plasma could contain a high number of LENR reaction generating
superconducting nanowires (Ken Shoulders called them EVOs) that let
electrons travel on them with no resistance.

I believe that Rossi adds vanadium oxide to his fuel mix as LENR reaction
booster. This additive vaporizes at 3000K. In this way, this additive
produces vanadium nanowires at 3000K when the vanadium condenses like rain
drops in a cloud; the electric current jumps from nanowire to nanowire as
they get a free ride across the plasma thereby reducing the electrical
resistant to near zero.

This negation in electrical resistant produced by a hot research topic is
sciences these days called non-equilibrium Bose-Einstein condensates, a
state of matter produced in polaritons. The vanadium nanoparticles like
most other transition metal nanowires carry polaritons on their surface.

See how quantum mechanics can generate this Bose condensate that can form
at 3000K here.

Here is what the surface of a hot metal nanowire looks like when polaritons
can be envisioned.

[image: Thumbnail]

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