Thursday, December 10, 2015



 a) Meme-fight again at Wikipedia- download fast the present variant about Cld Fusion - the hostile memes will surely destroy it.

b) Please somebody help Stephen who asks:

Recently, while looking at the pictures of the 1MW containerized reactor I was puzzled by the small size of what presumably would be the process steam delivery pipe. Assumptions become necessary to calculate a "reasonable" size for a steam pipe designed to deliver 1MW thermal energy in the form of steam for an unknown industrial process. I assumed 150psig or so and settled on 80mm as a first estimate. I wonder if you or one of your many readers and friends would have some ideas as to a range of reasonable engineering estimates for such a pipe size? Perhaps it is a question that might interest you? The small delivery pipe concerns me perhaps needlessly. 

My fast answer:
1MW-hour is 660050 kcal or rounding up- 1300 kg steam per hour (steam enthalpy 540 kcal/kg)
Using this and considering the Customer factory is using the heat for drying macaronis- needs steam of 4 bars; then this:
shows that Stephen was grosso modo right.
Dear Stephen what do you think, looking at the photo- the steam outlet pipe is- how great?
Much less than, say, a generous 100mm?

Surprise! I already wrote this when Stephen announced that has solved the problem completely. He wrote:

Peter, with some help from Slad and others on the open thread at e-catworld I think the mystery is solved.
The small visible pipes are just the condensate return or feed water to the reactors. They can handle the expected volume of 25 liters per minute of feed water returning to the reactors from the process.
The steam side must be contained within the reactor enclosures, collected and exiting at the rear of the container where it is not seen in these photos. The large steam pipe that carries the 1MW of thermal energy to the process can be seen in the fine video taken by Mats Lewan at the demonstration in Bologna, Italy in 2011. Here is the video: miljo/energi/article3303682.ece

This large pipe with the red valve handle that professor Levi points out looks like something in the expected size range of 80mm to 125mm by guesstimation. A good size for a pipe to supply 1 MW of thermal energy in the form of steam to an industrial process.
 Stephen Taylor

Thank you, Stephen for making us more familiar with the ! MW plant!


1) From Jean Paul  Biberian

Good news for the field, the Journal of Condensed Matter Nuclear Science will be indexed in the Web of Science starting in 2015. This is first of all an appreciation of the quality of the journal and second will make our field more visible.

2) All-Russian physical seminar on " Cold Nuclear Transmutation and Ball Lightnings" and the People' Friendship University of Russia, Thursday December 24
2015 16.00 (coordinates given in text)
Всероссийский физический семинар «Холодный ядерный синтез и шаровая молния» в РУДН состоится в четверг 24 декабря 2015 г. в 16:00 в зале № 1Program of the day
1. 16.00 – 16.15 N.V. Samsonenko, Scientific News 

2. 16.15 – 17.00 A.V. Bagulia, O.D. Dalikarov. M.A. Negodaev, A. S. Rusetski, Physics Institute of the Academy of Science: "The study of Low Energy Nuclear  Reactions" (LENR) in crystalline structures- Experiment"

3. 17.00– 17.45 M. Ya. Ivanov, V.K.  Mamaev- Central Institute  for Airplane Engines, Moscow: "The unitary nature  of heat-containing nuclear and chemical fuels. Theory and experiment."

4. 17.45 – 19.00 Miscellanea

3) Soliton Catalysis and Low Energy Nuclear Reactions (LENR) 

M. W. Kalinowski 
IMDIK PAN Pracownia Bioinformatyki ul. Pawi´nskiego 5, 02-106 Warsaw, Poland 
e-mails:,, phone: +48228499358

 To the memory of my friend Stanislaw Radzki, a chemist with wide horizons

We consider in the paper an idea of a soliton and heavy fermion catalysis for a cold fusion similar to a muon catalysis. This catalysis is achieved via quasi-chemical bonds for heavy fermions and solitons as well. We consider also a soliton catalysis (for KP-solutions), which is quite different. This kind of catalysis is similar to enzymatic catalysis. In the paper we construct a model for a cold fusion reactor based on Onsager–Prigogine irreversible thermodynamics. We give examples of several compounds with heavy fermions (heavy electrons) which are hydrogen storages. Samples of those compounds can be (in principle) cold fusion reactors if filled with a deuter. It is necessary to do several experiments (described in the paper) in order to find a proper compound which will be a base for a battery device. We consider also a case with cold plasma (e.g. in metals) filled with a deuter. Solitons in a plasma can catalyse a fusion in two regimes: as quasiparticles and in enzymatic-like regime.
 Key words: solitons, heavy fermions, cold fusion, catalysis, hydrogen storage, low energy nuclear reactions, chemically assisted nuclear reactions, quasi-chemical bonds, KdV equation, plasma physics, KP equations, Onsager–Prigogine principle, deuter, quasiparticles. 

This is the second paper of this author signalled in my Blog, the first- an earlier stage of this, was:

4) Cold Fusion, Tesla Scalar Waves

5) Irish Times- Cold Fusion one technology that could save planet:

6) An example of action 
Letter to the Zuckerbergs:

7) Cold fusion 


  1. JCF16, December 11-12, 2015, Kyoto University, where Dr Hideo Kozima will present 4 papers on LENR as well as other presentations.

    1. Thanks, we know about it (the Readers and I) however itwillbe difficult to get information during the JCF-16
      Can you help in some way?