In the calibrated trace, which you may not be seeing, it is not 1/f^2 exactly. Also, there will be absorption and scattering in going through the reactor that will affect the shape of the curve.
On Sat, Mar 10, 2018 at 9:28 AM, JonesBeene <jone...@pacbell.net> wrote: > OK – but the context of what is being graphed is not clear --- > > > > Is Trace 7 real or calculated? Maybe Trace 7 has been manipulated to show > a desired fit. > > > > > > > > > > *From: *Nigel Dyer <l...@thedyers.org.uk> > > It is like both like a Maxwellian distribution and Bremstrahlung, but > neither of these give a 1/f^2 distribtion. If you overlay a 1/f^2 line over > the red dots the fit is perfect, indeed it is so good that it almost looks > as if that is how it was generated. > > JonesBeene wrote: > > > > Looks quasi-Maxwellian to me. > > > > Where is the inverse peak? > > > > > > > > *From: *Nigel Dyer <l...@thedyers.org.uk> > > > > I have been looking at the graph titled > > "After the MASSIVE broad band 'turn on' pulse, the excess heat mode is > > between 0 and 100KeV" > > at > > http://www.quantumheat.org/index.php/en/home/mfmp-blog/ > 519-the-cookbook-is-in-the-signal > > which shows the steady state gamma radiation from the Parkhomov-like > > experiment, together with a plot of the gamma radiation that is seen > > right at the start. > > It appears that the initial gamma radiation obeys a perfect inverse > > frequency squared law. I feel that this must be telling us something > > about the underlying physics, but it is not clear what. I cannot find > > any other examples of inverse frequency squared emission of radiation. > > Any ideas? > > Nigel > > > > > > > > > > >