New Patent Filed by Leif Holmlid

  • How do you explain the violation of the conservation of the baryon number in these experiments? Thanks

    I would not say that this law is violated, as long as the recombination (Holmlids case) is not understood. (In fact we see a recombination in one of Gunnarsons spectrums ...)

    But anyway: The quark model is very crude as even such simple things like the mass are unknown. (For me everything below 4 exact digits is unknown in case of quarks its 1 digit to 1.5 known digits.)

    As said: The STM is of no help to explain Holmlid.

  • Wyttenbach How do you explain the violation of the conservation of the baryon number in these experiments? Thanks…rg/nlab/show/baryogenesis

    The production of instantons through the condensation of magnetic flux lines is a means to effect quark confinement.

    There is a number of possible mechanisms that might produce quark deconfinment, one is reconnection of magnetic flux lines, and another is the generation of instantons by magnetic flux lines.

    Ultra dense matter might produce magnetic flux lines as seen in the LION experiments.

    A Primer on Instantons in QCD

  • Oh, OK. Good to know. Homlid's work is a milestone and the Large Hadron Collider is wasted billions. Got it. Like astrology much? If we have that, why bother with the Webb telescope? After the Hubble was such a waste, right? And given homeopathy, do we really need western medical research what with its microbes, chemicals and other messy stuff?…spew-out-higgs-particles/


    The problem is that an electron-positron collider of the right energy would be even bigger than the LHC. A proposal to build such a machine, the International Linear Collider, has been on the table for some time, but with an estimated price tag of $20 billion, few countries are willing to commit. “It’s not likely to come in the next two decades, maybe not in my lifetime” says David Gross, a Nobel prizewinning theorist at the University of California, Santa Barbara.

    A low energy muon source would cost 20 billions. This money could be saved by using Holmlid's tech.

  • There is a number of possible mechanisms that might produce quark deconfinment, one is reconnection of magnetic flux lines, and another is the generation of instantons by magnetic flux lines.

    As long as people (second paper) try to explain matter with a silly potential only Schrödinger approach we can only laugh. As shown in experiments: There is no strong force ergo no strong force potential. Almost all mass is of magnetic nature and follows a more complex set of equations than the STM knows.

    The magnetic attraction is a function of the "binding angle" and is perturbed by the coupling masses. This perturbation is again different from the reduced mass approach as it depends on the number of involved coupling dimensions.

  • (Using the latest updated thread focused on Holmlid's work)

    A new theoretical paper from Leif Holmlid got recently published. It's not open access.

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    Ultradense Hydrogen H(0) as Stable Dark Matter in the Universe: Extended Red Emission Spectra Agree with Rotational Transitions in H(0)

    Abstract: Studies of ultradense hydrogen H(0) in our laboratory have been reported in around 50 publications. The proton solar wind was shown to agree well with the protons ejected by Coulomb explosions in p(0). H(0) is a quantum material and can have at least two slightly different forms—ultradense protium p(0) and ultradense deuterium D(0)—which are stable even inside many stars. Mixed phases pD(0) have also been studied. These phases are the lowest-energy forms of hydrogen, and H(0) will probably exist everywhere where hydrogen exists in the universe. Rotational spectra from H(0) have been studied in laboratory experiments in emission in the visible range, giving good agreement with observations of ERE (extended red emission) in space. The ERE bands and sharp peaks agree with rotational transitions for a few coupled p–p and p–D pairs in the well studied spin state s = 4 in H(0). Since ERE is observed almost everywhere in space, this proves that H(0) is common in space. The rotational absorption from the ground state in p(0) agrees with the 220 nm extinction bump for three coupled p–p pairs in the most common spin state s = 2 studied. The uneven distribution of deuterium in space may be due to the slightly different properties of D(0), which separate it from p(0). The dark "missing mass" concluded to exist in the halos of rotating galaxies is proposed as being due to accumulation of H(0) there. Other important implications of the superfluid and superconductive phase H(0) in space await discovery.

  • Holmlid is a very brave scientist for putting this idea forward.

    The finding that Strange radiation as a symbiont of ultra dense matter can absorb up to 10^6 GeV of EMF and convert that energy into meta-stable mass could make these EMF black holes a major factor in the accounting of matter in the universe.

    The abstract also shows that Holmlid understands that Ultra dense matter(UDM) can exist in stars as follows:


    "ultradense protium p(0) and ultradense deuterium D(0)—which are stable even inside many stars."

    This ability to resist extreme stellar temperatures and pressures is due to the electron cover that the meissner effect imparts to the UDM: more specifically, a degenerate matter superconductive polariton cover over the positive proton core.

  • The abstract also shows that Holmlid understands that Ultra dense matter(UDM) can exist in stars as follows:

    In the paper he points out that since the bond energy in the material of ~500 eV corresponds to a temperature of about 5 MK, generally speaking it's a very stable form of matter that should also exist inside stars, although energetic particles and photons will be able to dissociate it.

  • A new, recently published paper from Leif Holmlid. This one is open access.

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    Laser-Induced Nuclear Processes in Ultra-Dense Hydrogen Take Place in Small Non-superfluid HN(0) Clusters

    Abstract: Charged and neutral kaons are formed by impact of pulsed lasers on ultra-dense hydrogen H(0). This superfluid material H(0) consists of clusters of various forms, mainly of the chain-cluster type H2N. Such clusters are not stable above the transition temperature from superfluid to normal matter. In the case studied here, this transition is at 525 K for D(0) on an Ir target, as reported previously. Mesons are formed both below and above this temperature. Thus, the meson formation is not related to the long chain-clusters H2N but to the small non-superfluid cluster types H3(0) and H4(0) which still exist on the target above the transition temperature. The nuclear processes forming the kaons take place in such clusters when they are transferred to the lowest s = 1 state with H–H distance of 0.56 pm. At this short distance, nuclear processes are expected within 1 ns. The superfluid chain-cluster phase probably has no direct importance for the nuclear processes. The clusters where the nuclear processes in H(0) take place are thus quite accurately identified.

  • Continuing to use this thread, although probably isn't the best choice?

    Today a new paper by Leif Holmlid got published. It's open access.

    The DOI number doesn't seem to work yet. (doi:10.1080/15361055.2018.1546090)

    Here's the direct link to the journal website:…080/15361055.2018.1546090

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    Existing Source for Muon-Catalyzed Nuclear Fusion Can Give Megawatt Thermal Fusion Generator

    Abstract: Fusion power generators employing muon-catalyzed nuclear fusion can be developed using a new type of laser-driven muon generator. Results using this generator have been published, and those data are now used to derive the possible fusion power using this generator. Muon-catalyzed fusion has been studied for 60 years, and the results found in such studies are used here to determine the possible power output. Since the muon source gives complex mixtures of mesons and leptons, which have very different interactions with the measuring equipment, the number of negative muons formed is not easily found exactly, but reasonable values based on numerous published experiments with different methods are used to predict the energy output. With deuterium-tritium as fuel, a fusion power generator employing the novel muon generator could give more than 1 MW thermal power. The thermal power using pure deuterium as fuel may be up to 220 kW initially: It will increase with time up to over 1 MW due to the production of tritium in one reaction branch. The power required for running a modern laser and the muon generator is estimated to be of the order of 100 W, thus giving a total energy gain of more than 10 000. The harmful radiation from such fusion power generators is mainly in the form of neutrons from the fusion reactions. Thus, thick radiation shields are necessary as for almost all other fusion concepts. This means that medium-scale thermal fusion power generators of the muon-catalyzed fusion type may become available within a relatively short time.…080/15361055.2018.1546090

  • Thanks Can

    "COP" 2200:1 with D2 only.......

    10000 with tritium byproduct included.

    I wonder if Norway govt is in a hurry to replicate...

    commercialise.... ïn a relatively short time ... say 5 years.

    Right now with petroleum prices high Norway is sitting pretty.

  • "COP" 2200:1 with D2 only.......

    10000 with tritium byproduct included.

    Just wishful thinking. Holmlid extrapolates the particle count to the full space angle, what never is the case in non kinetic reactions. Lipinski(s) made the same fantastic claims of COP 3000 and never got it in a production system.

    This part of the paper is definitely not serious without a sustaining measurement over all possible space directions.

  • Dr Richard

    Hydrogen is not in an ordinary state in these experiments. The processes that Holmlid observes at a high intensity with a laser also take place spontaneously (without the application of an energetic impulse) at a low rate.

  • Even classical physics explains that it will be possible to stuff enough energy in a small space to enable proton decay. All you need is about 50MeV of magnetic flux. That's about 2 D-D fusions events.

    @jürg Can you elaborate on that? Or point to a section of one of your papers that deals about this subject? Also can you confirm that the decay of a diproton requires still less than 50MeV? Thank you in advance.