I can confirm the D vs. H experiment shows Pd, Ti, Ag are highly active cold
fusion quantum materials when loaded with D, no similar effect with H. No
effect in Ni with D or H in my experience. Highly active means heat, 4He,
high Z isotope ratio shifts. 

 

From: bobcook39...@hotmail.com [mailto:bobcook39...@hotmail.com] 
Sent: Friday, December 22, 2017 6:12 AM
To: vortex-l@eskimo.com
Subject: RE: [Vo]:Breakthroughs in Laser Fusion Gives Billion
TimesImprovement In Yield

 

Axil-

 

Did you leave Ni out of your list of LENR capable metals on purpose? B

 

The surface arrangement of electrons and high magnetic field coupling to
nuclear species is a feature of the good LENR metals IMHO.  The examination
of the surface electron configuration (density) should identify likely LENR
candidates with the potential for formation of the heavy fermions.  I think
this is the message from the paper at      https://arxiv.org/pdf/1612.03899.

 

Bob Cook

 

 

 

  _____  

From: Axil Axil <janap...@gmail.com <mailto:janap...@gmail.com> >
Sent: Thursday, December 21, 2017 4:08:53 PM
To: vortex-l
Subject: Re: [Vo]:Breakthroughs in Laser Fusion Gives Billion
TimesImprovement In Yield 

 

Paintelli tells us that most transition metals are LENR
capable...titanium...copper...tungsten...silver......... 

 

On order to prove that this quantum metal hypothesis is the cause of LENR,
all these metals loaded by both deuterium and protium need to be addressed
by experiment.

 

On Thu, Dec 21, 2017 at 5:34 PM, bobcook39...@hotmail.com
<mailto:bobcook39...@hotmail.com>  <bobcook39...@hotmail.com
<mailto:bobcook39...@hotmail.com> > wrote:

Axil-

 

As I read Russ's article, the identification of the LENR  to reported theory
assumes that the Pd cold fusion lattice is in fact a WKSM system/heavy
fermion system.  Note that the lattice for Ce3Bi4Pd3 is similar to a more
pure Pd lattice.  It remains to be seen how different the electron
configuration is for the two lattices.

 

  In addition what about Ni lattices?

Bob Cook

 

 

From: Axil Axil <mailto:janap...@gmail.com> 
Sent: Thursday, December 21, 2017 12:43 PM 
To: vortex-l <mailto:vortex-l@eskimo.com> 


Subject: Re: [Vo]:Breakthroughs in Laser Fusion Gives Billion
TimesImprovement In Yield

 

Reference: https://arxiv.org/pdf/1612.03899 

 

Weyl-Kondo Semimetal in a Heavy Fermion System

 

I did not see where " deuterate palladium ecosystem" is found to be a
Weyl-Kondo semimetal.

 

The materials used in the experiments for  Weyl-Kondo semimetal were
CeRu4Sn6 and Ce3Bi4Pd3.

 

 

 

On Thu, Dec 21, 2017 at 4:47 AM, Russ <russ.geo...@gmail.com
<mailto:russ.geo...@gmail.com> > wrote:

In this new paper the Weyl-Kondo deuterate palladium ecosystem is seen to
provide more than sufficient conditions for COLD FUSION to occur.
http://atom-ecology.russgeorge.net/2017/12/21/weyl-kondo-quantum-semimetal-d
efines-deuterated-palladium/ 

 

From: Axil Axil [mailto:janap...@gmail.com <mailto:janap...@gmail.com> ] 
Sent: Friday, December 15, 2017 9:56 PM
To: vortex-l <vortex-l@eskimo.com <mailto:vortex-l@eskimo.com> >
Subject: Re: [Vo]:Breakthroughs in Laser Fusion Gives Billion
TimesImprovement In Yield

 

IMHO, the muons come from hadronization of the energy stored by the metallic
hydrogen. The energy transferred from hadron decay to the metallic hydrogen
accumulates and is eventually converted to mesons. This energy storage
mechanism might be disrupted through the destruction of the metallic
hydrogen in a runtime cycle. Such an energy store release might be
accomplished with the arc discharge to produce a magnetic field strong
enough to release the energy stored by the metallic hydrogen before enough
is accumulated to catalyze meson production.

 

As another way,  a thick blanket of filbe could also convert the muons to
heat.

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/FLiBe

 

On Fri, Dec 15, 2017 at 4:08 PM, JonesBeene <jone...@pacbell.net
<mailto:jone...@pacbell.net> > wrote:

 

From: Axil Axil <mailto:janap...@gmail.com> 

 

*       But Holmlid get a high energy reaction from excitation from a very
low powered laser. A petawatt laser is extreme overkill.

 

 

Yes - but the problem with the Holmlid approach (if we take his claims at
face value) is that the output energy is largely in the form of muons.

 

There is no obvious way to capture muons efficiently since their decay will
occur far away from the reactor. IOW it is hard to convert that kind of
reaction into a usable form and it may be hard to scale. Perhaps that
detail/problem (conversion) is what Holmlid is working on now. I would love
to see his comments on this paper from Hora.

 

In contrast, the boron fusion output is mostly energetic alpha particles,
which can be thermalized easily or better yet, converted directly into
electricity. Plus, there is some doubt about the identity of Holmlid's
copious muons and no replication has been published. 

 

If Holmlid were to modify his device for the proton-boron reaction, he could
change a lot of skepticism into belief since it would be easier to measure
the results, for one thing.

 

Did you notice the mention of super heavy hydrogen in the Hora paper? That
is most curious given the recent history of Hora and Holmlid working
together. Is Hora referring to UDH?

 

It may seem that Hora and Holmlid had some kind of falling-out since there
is no mention of the earlier work and tons of references with no credits.

 

More questions than answers, as of now. 

 

 

 

Here is Holmlid's patent application -- which is easily amenable to hydrogen
boron fusion

https://www.google.com/patents/EP2680271A1?cl=en 

Imagine collecting the dense hydrogen on a substrate of boron, which then
becomes the target for a laser pulse - or double pulse.

Holmlid suggests the dense state can be manufactured and collected as an
independent step. The ideal way to convert it in a second step would seem to
be boron fusion.

Holmlid would be wise to specifically add boron fusion to his application. 

Obviously if the new kind of "ponderomotive fusion" can be made to work with
normal hydrogen, the dense state should even be better as a starting point.

.unless of course the Hora suggestion is indeed making the dense hydrogen in
the first pulse and reacting it in the second pulse.

In that case, he should have credited Holmlid.

 

 

 

 

 

Reply via email to