Jones –

Thanks for that alert to the paper on binuclear H.  I will review, however I 
will be surprised if they address magnetic dipole coupling as in a Cooper pair 
of H nuclei which act as a Bose particle with a distributed charge Coulomb 
electric field.  I would not conclude a binding of 30eV is calculated properly 
as one would calculate the binding of a simple diatomic molecule.

Separately, I spent some time trying to understand how the first (Mizuno) paper 
addresses the temperature of the exit plenum walls as  influenced by variations 
in the ambient temperature of the laboratory.  In addition I did not  
understand the thermal coupling between the control reactor and the reactor 
with the suspected LENR reaction within their common  enclosure.  I would have 
thought there would be no coupling between the control and the “real” test 
reactors.

The second paper by Schwartz has so many new unfamiliar  terms for me that I 
found hard to follow.

Bob Cook


________________________________
From: JonesBeene <jone...@pacbell.net>
Sent: Tuesday, November 21, 2017 8:04:56 PM
To: vortex-l@eskimo.com
Subject: RE: [Vo]:J. Condensed Matter Nuclear Science Vol. 25 uploaded


From: Jed Rothwell<mailto:jedrothw...@gmail.com>


See:

http://lenr-canr.org/acrobat/BiberianJPjcondensedx.pdf



There is an interesting paper by Accomazzi on binuclear hydrogen (hydrogen-like 
helium) which Bob Cook and anyone looking for a proton-paring scenario can 
appreciate.

Together with Mills and Holmlid, this is appealing an one can cherry-pick. 
Quote:

“Binuclear atoms are metastable configurations in which two nuclei are held 
together by the electronic energy
of the orbiting electrons in an atomic-like configuration. The hydrogen– 
hydrogen helium-like Binuclear atom
(H+H+)2e- is explicitly predicted to exist, although the activation energy 
required for its formation ( 30 eV)
is extremely high for ordinary chemistry, so that it can only be formed under 
very special conditions such as
the ones occurring inside a dense collisional cascade.

The (H+H+)2e-Binuclear atom is predicted to be metastable with a remarkably 
high activation energy (of several electron volts) for its dissociation. In the
(H+H+)2e-Binuclear atom, the electronic energy is not a constant of motion and 
is coupled with the nuclear kinetic energy…

The first graph is telling and has been replicated apparently

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