Notice the programmer's bias in this statement:
(With the siphon, the weight scale is tied into the computer which
records of the increase in weight of water, and you ignore the
periods when it suddenly decreases, and the siphon dumps out.)
"Yes, the numbers on my screen are going down. Something's happening
out there." Hey, look up! Yoo-hoo! The siphon's dumping.
The siphon dumps and the numbers suddenly decrease, not the other way around.
That's pretty funny.
On the other hand, instruments and computers do sometimes generate
scads of fascinating numbers that turn to have no connection to
physical reality. Or at least, not the connection the researcher
imagines. See the Cerron-Zeballos paper: "We found the results
previously published to be consistent with our observations; namely
we measured higher temperatures for the same input power when
hydrogen is absorbed during a heating cycle. Nevertheless this
temperature rise does not appear to correspond to an increase in heat
production. . . ."