The blog/page below has a good explanation of the Dirac electron… for anyone in 
LENR who might like to put their own spin on things using excellent insight 
from another (seemingly unrelated) field. 

Problem is… that this information is coming from a different technological 
background (which is spintronics in graphene). Typically, there would seem to 
be no obvious connection to LENR but there is, or could be.

http://www.spinograph.org/blog/what-heck-dirac-electron

Spinograph.org is itself an interesting story but their focus is only graphene. 
“Graphene” has supplanted “nanotech” as the latest and greatest hot topic in 
science these days.

Not to be left out, the unanswered question on the Dirac electron, from the 
perspective of LENR relates to “dense hydrogen” and the likelihood that the 
experiments and theory  of Holmlid, Mills,. Lawandy, Meulenberg, Mayer, Dufour 
and other high quality theoreticians who have embraced the idea, is whether or 
not all of LENR is simply about dense hydrogen and almost nothing else… It may 
seem that way. Of course the so-called DDL conception of  Meulenberg pops up 
immediately since it incorporates Dirac’s name… as was covered in prior thread 
here
https://www.mail-archive.com/vortex-l@eskimo.com/msg115809.html

The conclusion of it all of these slightly variant concepts about dense 
hydrogen can in practice relate directly to graphene, which is the natural home 
of such electrons.

This should tell Leif Holmlid and/or anyone who is using his technique to 
produce UDH (including the geniuses at LLNL who are trying to remain 
anoumymous)  that the ideal “storage medium” of this species is graphene. The 
future of LENR my indeed merge with ICF as practiced at LLNL into a viable 
concept for superhot fusion.

There is some irony here – that it required cold fusion to turn hot fusion into 
something useful.







Reply via email to