Andrew— I do not regularly consider lasing, but I also was amazed by the detail provided by the referenced document from 2003. The random orientations of small emitters which leads to amplified coherent beams was unexpected. The paper suggests many practical applications, including engineered LENR systems.
Bob Cook Sent from Mail<https://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?LinkId=550986> for Windows 10 From: Andrew Meulenberg<mailto:mules...@gmail.com> Sent: Thursday, February 8, 2018 8:36 AM To: VORTEX<mailto:email@example.com>; Andrew Meulenberg<mailto:mules...@gmail.com> Cc: cmns<mailto:c...@googlegroups.com> Subject: Re: [Vo]:Quantized inertia Ted talk removes need for dark matterandexplains the EM drive Thank you for the reference (below). I see this as a possible explanation of the coherent optical (and x-ray?) emission and even the rf emissions that have been detected in active CF reactions. The intense EM fields (direct and as photons) associated with nuclear decay via the deep-orbit electrons (proposed as the operative mechanism for CF effects) act as an intense 'pump' source to produce microscopic (perhaps plasma-like) lasing regions: "... the statistical properties of the emission of a laser with non-resonant feedback are very close to those of the emission from an extremely bright ‘black body’ in a narrow range of the spectrum. The emission of such a laser has no spatial coherence and is not stable in phase." Nevertheless, linear defects within the lattice (a proposed source of CF) would provide a basis for spatial coherence. The reference addresses, and has many sources on, types of lasing that we generally don't consider. Andrew M. On Tue, Feb 6, 2018 at 9:56 AM, JonesBeene <jone...@pacbell.net<mailto:jone...@pacbell.net>> wrote: An interesting but slightly dated paper is available without the usual paywall, which covers a number of advanced optics projects which were once classified, and may still be partially hidden - like the photonic bomb… https://www.eng.yale.edu/caolab/papers/wrm03.pdf "Brian Ahern" <ahern_br...@msn.com<mailto:ahern_br...@msn.com>> wrote: This nanometric laser was developed in 1996 under an AF SBIR Phase II contract. I was the contract monitor. Prof. Nabil Lawandy developed LASER PAINT. It incorporated nanopowders that scattered light and resulted in stimulated emission It is widely used today.