Dark matter is 6 times more dense throughout the cosmos than bright matter,
This means that in a newly forming star, dark matter would form most of the
mass of the star and the dark matter would participate in the nuclear
reactions via fusion. Would not the hydrino ionize under the pressure of
gravity  in the core of the star and become bright matter again?

On Tue, Nov 14, 2017 at 2:35 PM, <mix...@bigpond.com> wrote:

> In reply to  Axil Axil's message of Mon, 13 Nov 2017 19:33:36 -0500:
> Hi,
> [snip]
> >Hydrinos will interact with bright matter magnetically and therefore is
> not
> >dark matter which does not interact with matter in any way save
> >gravitationally.
> [snip]
> 1. The notion that dark matter only reacts gravitationally may not be
> true. Note
> that this criterion was only invented to explain why it wasn't visible in
> space.
> 2. Hydrino molecules are chemically neutral, so in that sense, they don't
> interact with ordinary matter.
> 3. If Mills is correct about them floating to the top of the atmosphere, it
> would explain why few are found here on Earth. They only have half the
> mass of a
> Helium atom, and Helium is pretty scarce in the air.
> Regards,
> Robin van Spaandonk
> http://rvanspaa.freehostia.com/project.html

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