V. Dubinko: Anomalous Heat from Neodymium/Iron and Hydrogen

  • Piantelli has used this method to detect a 6.5 MeV sub-atomic particle being ejected from a cooling nickel bar that he has activated in his experiment a short time before.


    axil : Can you please point us to a written document, where this 6+ MeV signal is pinned down?

  • To locate. scan on title: "Charged particle track, emitted from nickel rod after Ni-H experiment [1]"


    axil : So you admit that you freely invented the 6.5MeV figure? The text shows no reference...


    There is an older paper by Piantell iccf12, where he is talking about Li breakup proton of 5.7 MeV, but that's an other story!

  • axil : So you admit that you freely invented the 6.5MeV figure? The text shows no reference...


    There is an older paper by Piantell iccf12, where he is talking about Li breakup proton of 5.7 MeV, but that's an other story!


    SEE


    https://m.facebook.com/MartinF…mment_id=1045821395448559


    search on Mev


    Also see


    https://www.google.com/patents/EP2702593A1?cl=en


    Quote

    For example, in case of Nickel, the expelled protons have an energy of about to 6.7 MeV.

  • Also see


    google.com/patents/EP2702593A1?cl=en


    For example, in case of Nickel, the expelled protons have an energy of about to 6.7 MeV.


    axil : Thanks! The patent is the only place, where the up to 6.7 MeV protons are linked to H and Ni! (Not to Li!!)


    For others: The more complete patent description is : EP 2702593 B1

  • Vladimir Dubinko has pretty much finished his current series of experiments, and has produced this short paper on the topic. He is now 'moving on' to investigate other interesting areas, including Carbon/Hydrogen reactions. Look up 'Bullvalene' if this topic interests you.


    ABSTRACT.A fierce exothermic reaction was detected in Nd90Fe10 films with sufficient degree of amorphous phase upon filling them with hydrogen or deuterium, which resulted in the melting of the samples and the Cu foil, in which the samples have been wrapped. Quantitative analysis have shown that the amount of heat produced in large Nd90Fe10 samples in our experiments is 80÷100 kJ per g of hydrogen, which cannot be explained by DSC * data on the heat produced in small samples under different heating-cooling balance. Possible reasons for the discrepancy are discussed including low energy nuclear reactions taking place at the initial stage of hydride formation.


    * DSC = Differential Scanning Calorimetry. By observing the difference in heat flow between the sample and reference, differential scanning calorimeters are able to measure the amount of heat absorbed or released during such transitions. DSC may also be used to observe more subtle physical changes, such as glass transitions.




    http://www.lookingforheat.com/…morphous-alloys-nd90fe10/