Thursday, March 17, 2016



Panem et certanitatem!

freely translated as "Energy and certainty!- what the LENR community wishes now.
No "circenses"- we don't need any more circus(es) by Jove!


a) Retirement - for a great researcher it means working more freely and creatively but just usually for less money
Time is running and does this even to the best of us- I was informed yesterday that Mike McKubre has resigned from SRI on March 4 this year (after 37.5 years) and is now semi-retired in his native New Zealand. A first class experimenter, a wise and open minded LENR thinker one of the best speakers in the field. I have a sincere admiration for Mike and I hope his fractionary retirement will decrease from 1/2 to 1/20.
Due to him SRI was a strong citadel of valuable Cold Fusion- LENR work, so I have asked Mike to publish somewhere his conclusions of the work done there and his prediction., helping us all to learn. Thanks in advance.

b) Ed Storms' presentation is a MUST LISTEN- see please 3) below. He had a very difficult task but coped really well with the situation, answered spontaneously and synthetically- I have even forgotten that I disagree with more aspects his LENR ideology  and theory. It is pleasant duty to congratulate him.
Typical for Spring 2016- the discussion has included very fast the works of Andrea Rossi- considered as a central, game changing personality in LENR- Ed spoke about him in a positive, well documented wise manner. See also:
From Ruby Carat about the Storms interview:


1) LENR Sweden- Community

2) LENR LANR Cold Fusion You Can Trust
Posted on 17 March 2016 by E.M.Smith
It Looks Like It Is Proven To Work

3) From David Nygren: 
Now online, listen to interview with Ed Storms .t

4) A really good and smart (fine audio too!) presentation by MFMP:

5) The "La Tribune paper - Nuclear cold fusion- the hope for green nuclearists translated in Russian

Статья на русском в "La Tribune" Холодный ядерный синтез, надежды «зеленых» ядерщиков

6) This is about Dean Sinclair's Theory and Cold Fusion (sent by the author)
Comment on Cold Fusion from the View of the Oscillators-in-a-Substance Model

Understanding the dehydrogenation process of MgH2 from the recombination of hydrogen atoms
Lishuai Xie, Jinshan Li, Tiebang Zhang, Hongchao Kou
International Journal of Hydrogen Energy
Available online 12 March 2016
Rate limiting steps for desorption of MgH2 are elucidated by control experiment.
The addition of Mg serves as nucleate precursors during desorption of MgH2.
Ni is more effective than Mg to decrease the desorption temperature of MgH2.
H atoms recombination accounts for the desorption of Mg nano hydrides.
An experimental investigation of the rate limiting steps for the desorption of magnesium hydrides is performed in this work to clarify the factors and corresponding mechanism determining the dehydrogenation process of MgH2. The effects of Mg nucleation and hydrogen atoms recombination on the desorption performance of MgH2 are investigated by ball milling MgH2 with Mg powders and Ni powders. The comparison between the effects of nucleate precursors and hydrogen atoms recombination is carried out by control experiment with metallographic observation and kinetic data analysis. The results show that the addition of Mg is mixed with MgH2 at the atomic scale and favors the nucleation of metals during dehydrogenation of MgH2, e.g., the activation energy is decreased by 10 kJ/mol with the addition of 10wt.%Mg. Ni improves the desorption kinetics to a great extent by accelerating the recombination of hydrogen atoms. The recombination of hydrogen atoms on the surface of newly formed metals limits the desorption process more considerably than the nucleation of Mg. The dehydrogenation kinetics of MgH2 can be significantly improved with the addition of nucleate precursors Mg and catalyst Ni powders.

Advanced energy storage material gets unprecedented nanoscale analysis


A most important Question- for us too:
Entrepreneurs: Are You the Future or the Past? by Miki Saxon -


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    "Among the more puzzling features are the two tall mounds with central depressions that look like volcanoes," says Ross Beyer, Senior Scientist at the SETI Institute. "Wright Mons is about 2 miles tall and 90 miles wide, and Piccard Mons is even larger, about 3.5 miles tall and 140 miles across. They could be ice volcanoes, but this will take more analysis to establish."

    Read more at:

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