It is worth repeating that in Holmlid’s article cited by Axil, we find several 
problems with his claim of copious muon production (aside from the massive 
transfer of energy which becomes undetectable).

Holmlid: “The muons formed do not decay appreciably within the flight distances 
used here. Most of the laser-ejected particle flux with MeV energy is not 
deflected by the magnetic fields and is thus neutral, either being neutral 
kaons or the ultra-dense hydrogen precursor clusters. Photons give only a minor 
part of the detected signals.”

This “neutral flux” is troubling to many observers (including Bob Higgins) 
because muons are charged and the processor states (pions, kaons) will be 
effectively charged as well. However, this could explain a characteristic pink 
noise which is much attenuated over the main event (the massive level of white 
noise which is not detected).

Not only that, since muons are presumably produced from protons in the laser 
pulse, there should be a preponderance of antimuons in order to preserve 
conservation of charge. Typically, the kludge used to preserve charge and lost 
mass is the neutrino which occurs in the final decay. In fact most of the 
massively excess energy of the Holmlid effect  –  almost all of it – eventually 
converts into neutrinos which are lost to the system  (insofar as being useful 
for energy conversion).

This is a curious situation since a massively energetic pulse of energy has 
occurred due to proton annihilation (not proton decay) and this comes from the 
laser irradiation, but it is lost to the system due to the fact that 99.5% has 
been converted into neutrinos in nanoseconds – and at a great distance away - 
which cannot be easily used. Bummer.

The only silver lining of the incredible Holmlid finding is  (or could be)  in 
the “cannot be easily used” part. Maybe the proper material is out there but we 
haven’t been looking in the right place for it. Dense metals respond to 
neutrinos better than light metals for instance but little work has been done 
on “ultradense” materials. 

In fact there is the possibility that new discoveries in the future will in 
fact turn up a metamaterial which absorbs neutrinos !

What would such a material look like? First, it will be extremely dense – far 
denser than uranium. That is a big clue. 

Could UDH be both the target for laser pulses and an absorber of neutrino 
bursts? Perhaps as a U-hydride with UDH embedded?

We live in interesting times, as they say...


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