My initial reaction to the water creating heat by contact was the same as 
yours, that it was chemical. However, if you wait for an hour or so, when you 
place a droplet of water on the same spot the same thing happens.

Something I forgot to emphasize about this nanoporous aluminum film is that the 
total thickness in this case was about 400 nm, but the graduated nanoporosity 
was probably about half that. So the disappearing water is really more 
remarkable. Because of the gradient from nanoporous to solid the coating is 
very cohesive, not flakey like some of the LEC plating. I'm guessing, but I 
think that the pores start off larger at the surface and become progressively 
smaller toward the solid metal.

------- Original Message -------
On Friday, June 2nd, 2023 at 10:47 PM, Robin <> 

> In reply to MSF's message of Fri, 02 Jun 2023 18:01:13 +0000:
> Hi,
> Several years ago, I suggested to Mills in private email that a surface 
> containing pits that had a dimension matching
> the wavelength of a photon with the same energy as his "energy hole", might 
> function as a catalyst for Hydrino
> production, but he appears to have ignored my suggestion.
> Your report of a water droplet on nano-porous Aluminium might be 
> confirmation, though I suspect a more likely
> explanation is that the water simply reacted chemically with the Aluminium 
> because the oxide layer that normally covers
> it was disrupted.

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