[THH Rossi (according to one reading) occupies such a space where he clearly lies through his teeth about many things, clearly devises complex false positive experiments, but could nevertheless believe parts of his own spin. ]
No. Rossi's efforts to deceive were so detailed and repeated in multiple variations that they required planning and a full knowledge that the premise was false.
You just said the same thing as THH. And then you said "no," THH is wrong. You insist he did not say what he just said.
THH: Rossi lies through his teeth . . . and clearly devises false positive experiments.
YOU: No! Rossi deceives in ways that require planning and full knowledge!
That's the SAME THING. The difference is, THH wonders if Rossi also believes his own claims. There are many examples of people who think their results are real, or they think they will soon accomplish something, but they need a flashy demonstration or extra "emphasis" (falsification, really) so that other people will see how good they are. This used to happen a lot in the software business. Trade show demos were often fake. They displayed what the programmer hoped he would soon achieve, even though the software could not actually do it yet.