The attached document is an extensive edit and limited re-write of a relatively recent patent showing anomalous heat in hydrogen oxidation reactions using a number of different transition metals as a hydrogen carrier.The inventor claims a COP of between 5 and 10 (approx) using in some cases nothing more exotic than Iron powder laced with a little cobalt. Since the inventor was a calorimeter designer and manufacturer by day, I think we can take that aspect of his work on trust.
My edit has had the purpose of removing the inevitable and repetitive legalese in the original patent, and making the scientific content clearer and more accessible. Interested parties should 'so to the source' every time. I have the permission of the current assignees to republish the work, which has (I am told) been at least linked here before.
I think it very interesting indeed, for four reasons. Firstly, it explains (or at least offers a hypothesis for) some anomalous heat events in my own electrolysis experiments, and secondly because -looked at in the right way- it rolls a potential hand-grenade into the ongoing discussion between Abd Lomax and Kirk Shanahan about anomalous heat effects in Palladium electrolysis. The third reason is because there seem to be clear common ground between this and Millsian Hydrino experiments, and the fourth is 'it has nothing (much) to do with Rossi.
I am hoping to establish contact with a co-worker of the recently deceased inventor, and will report on that if more information results.