A functioning open source LENR reactor is now available for replication
based in the LookingForHeat research platform.
For a look at this LENR development platform see
The LION reactor uses diadisk produce by 3M that are used in their abrasive
pads. See the video below.
This reactor will reliably meltdown. It will show transmutation and self
stained heat production before meltdown.
Here is information about the first LION experiment.
On Sat, Feb 24, 2018 at 6:13 AM, Andrew Meulenberg <mules...@gmail.com>
> If we define metals as materials with electrons that are bound to a
> lattice, but not to an individual atoms, then there is another (proposed)
> option for producing metallic H (at least on the sub-lattice level). K.P.
> Sinha, Ed Storms, and I have all proposed linear defects as a potential
> source for LENR.
> A. Meulenberg, “Pictorial description for LENR in linear defects of a
> lattice,” ICCF-18, 18th Int. Conf. on Cond. Matter Nuclear Science,
> Columbia, Missouri, 25/07/2013, J. Condensed Matter Nucl. Sci. 15 (2015),
> If H atoms are inserted into linear defects of a lattice, the 'random'
> motion of the H2 molecular electrons is constrained. This lateral
> constraint of the electron motion means that, instead of massive pressures
> needed to bring H nuclei close enough together to lower the barrier between
> atoms, the progressive alignment and increasing overlap of the linearized
> electrons will do the same thing at room temperature. Progressive loading
> of H into the lattice defect, may produce a phase change in the H
> sub-lattice, if conditions are right. The proposed conditions are that the
> lattice structure of the linear defect, while strong enough to compress the
> lateral motion of the H electrons, does not strongly impose the lattice
> spacing onto the sub-lattice. The ability of the sub-lattice to
> alter/reduce its periodic structure means that at some point in the loading
> process the aligned-H2 molecular structure changes to that of H(n) and thus
> the local electrons are now bound to the larger molecule, not just to the
> If this alignment happens, and if the sub-lattice spacing can shrink, then
> a feedback mechanism of the electron-reduced Coulomb barrier between
> protons becomes dominant and cold fusion is initiated. A question of the
> process is the nature of the Pauli exclusion principle in this formation of
> H(n). Spin pairing, both between the individual electrons and between
> pairs, changes the fermi repulsion to bosonic attraction of electron pairs.
> It is likely that the pairing is spatially (and temporally?) periodic and
> this periodicity will introduce resonances between the lattice (fixed) and
> sub-lattice (variable) spacing. These resonances, which depend on lattice,
> nature of defect, temperature, and loading, could be the critical feature
> of amplitude in variations of H(n) nuclear spacing and of rates of cold
> Andrew M.