Jack Cole said "He(Mills) takes small (maybe false) experimental result and extrapolates it to the Nth degree.
The most relevant evidence dated January 2015 is a report on a solid fuel cell.
"H2O-based solid fuel power source based on the catalysis of H by HOH catalyst"
I do not think that this is false, having taken the time to read it.
Perhaps Jack you can find something that is patently false in it?
On the question of "extrapolating to the nth degree."
You mentioned 1 MW from a basketball ???
which I interpret as a question about power density.
Mills Jan/15 calorimeter report calculates power to be 1.24 MW per 0.7 ns
Mills says this is typical. The short time interval is necessitated by the calorimetry set up.
Mills' technology needs 'extrapolation'from nanoseconds intervals to 24/7 continuity,
The extrapolation is not in terms of power, but in terms of the time frame.
judging from the BLP site videos Mills has moved on from nanosecond to hourly durations
in the intervening 2-3 yrs since that expt was done.
Video March13/2015 Duration= 21.9 milliseconds
Video Sept 2/2016 Duration > 60 seconds
Video Sept 9/2016 Duration reported as ~ 2hours
Recent April video addresses silver electrode control, appears solved?
The power density is not really an issue - a 1MW basketball?
Just to get a ball park comparison, I'll compare that to my car.
The thermal rating for my Mazda3 engine is probably something like 350Kw =0.35Megawatts
The Mazda engine size is stated as 2.5 litres.
The Mills basket ball is ~7 litres
The power density of Mills basketball compared to my Mazda 3 is
1 megawatt/7litres compared to 0.35megawatt/2.5 litres
which calculates to be 0.142 for Mills baske ball
versus 0.14 for my Mazda 3 engine.
In terms of power density Mills 1MW basketball is not so much different from my Mazda 3 engine.
I guess Mills will report 24/7 operation some time.
Setting up the laboratory to measure / exhaust 1 MW seems feasible in Mazda terms
and might have been achieved already
Check my calculations if you like
We can all make unintentional errors.
Bear in mind these are 'ballpark' figures.