Thanks for the correction.  I was not familiar with Mill’s calculation.

I am not completely familiar with the GUT.  Do you know if the predicted rest 
mass of the hydrino molecule relative to normal H2 reflects the energy 
decrement one would expect considering its lower energy state?

Also what is your understanding as to why the ¼ state is produced instead of 
the  bottom (lowest) energy state for a hydrino?  Is that by design to allow 
easier engineering of the photo voltaices?

Finally, I would predict that the hydrino molecule should have a unique 
magnetic resonance signature and could have use as a medical drug to add a 
dimension to the diagnostic capability of MRI’s and potentially eliminate the 
use of risky heavy metals injected into the vascular system  with their unique 
NMR signature.  GE and Siemens should take note.   A patent is warranted IMHO.

Bob Cook

From: <>
Sent: Friday, November 10, 2017 9:27:49 PM
Subject: Re: [Vo]:suncell waste materials--hydrino

In reply to's message of Sat, 11 Nov 2017 05:11:05

The Hydrino molecule is prolate ellipsoidal (football shaped) according to
Mills. The small radius is I think the same as the Hydrino radius, and as
already mentioned the separation distance between foci is sqrt(2) times that

For n=1/4 that gives a small radius of 0.132 Angstrom, which is less than the
0.3 Angstrom that Mills claims for the radius of the helium atom IIRC.

Also, the Hydrino molecules are unlikely to all be the same size (i.e. not all
n=1/4), so some should leak faster than others.

>It was my understanding that the ash of the sun cell is the hydrino molecule, 
>which would be bigger thana  He atom which  in gaseous form is monatomic.
>From: Axil Axil <>
>Sent: Friday, November 10, 2017 4:37:20 PM
>To: vortex-l
>Subject: Re: [Vo]:suncell waste materials--hydrino
>The hydrino is essentially equivalent in size and electrical behavior to a 
>neutron. Neutrons could be confined using their magnetic properties.
>"Scientists have demonstrated for the first time that they can confine 
>neutrons, one of the basic particles of matter, in a three-dimensional 
>magnetic trap, an achievement that will help expand our knowledge of the 
>creation of matter during the Big Bang."
>On Fri, Nov 10, 2017 at 7:23 PM, 
><<>> wrote:
>In reply to<>'s 
>message of Fri, 10 Nov 2017 22:52:23
>>Answer: Yes, as a replacement for expensive, finite, and scarce helium.
>I doubt it. I think it would just leak through the skin of the balloon.
>Robin van Spaandonk

Robin van Spaandonk

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