Bringing you the latest in the science and engineering of Cold Fusion LENR.
Trained as a librarian, he has documented the story of Andrea Rossi as he attempts to engineer a steam generator based on the unknown reaction between a host metal nickel and the light-hydrogen from water.
Sergei Tcvetkov has experimented extensively with LENR-based reactors using a titanium cathode with deuterium, measuring nuclear products and excess heat of several hundred watts thermal power.
Dr. Olafsson received his Ph.D. from Uppsala University and worked in hydrogen storage before his interest in LENR led him to Dr. Leif Holmlid's work in ultra-dense hydrogen.
Professor Alexandrov works in materials science and electronic devices and head of the Semiconductor Research Laboratory at Lakehead University. During experiments using palladium and deuterium, he discovered by accident that helium was being generated. He speaks about the reproducible experiment that generates helium-3 and helium-4 as measured by mass spectroscopy.
Dr. Bannister discusses the strong historical correlation between energy inputs and economic outputs, and how breakthrough LENR technology could change our world. He also gives an update on campus activity and interest as we mark the 30th anniversary of the announcement of cold fusion by Drs. Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons, who was Chairman of Chemistry at University of Utah.
Yasuhiro Iwamura has developed a unique method of transmutations with his team at Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, and now also with Clean Planet. Thin-film layers of metals and oxides are doped with elements and exposed to a deuterium gas, transmuting the elements. Experiments using radioactive cesium may lead to a method of transmuting radioactive waste into benign material. Dr. Iwamura is also working with a second Metal Hydrogen Energy generator successfully replicating excess heat profiles of the first MHE at Kobe University.