Canadian LENR Proposal

  • Canadian researcher, Dr. Dimiter Alexandrov, Lakehead University, in his semiconductor research laboratory, performed successful replicable LENR (Low Energy Nuclear Reaction) experiments considering interactions of both deuterium and hydrogen gases with certain metals in a vacuum chamber. The products of these LENR experiments were helium (both stable isotopes He-3 and He-4) and heat. No radiation above the normal background was detected during the experiments. He also developed a theory explaining the observed experimental outcomes. Based on this early work he has prepared the following proposal to develop a LENR reactor which is being submitted for the next stage of his R&D.... See the link for more :-http://canadiancor.com/proposa…pment-of-an-lenr-reactor/

  • Perhaps Dimeter Alexandrov's sandwich contains Indium and Gallium

    His 2008 ICCF 14 paper mentions them

    Does this have something to do with muon-based fusion?

    The high effective masses of the electron calculated by Alexandrov

    are comparable to the muon mass of 301 me.


    Alexandrov expects these 'heavy electrons to occur elsewhere..not just Indium/Gallium sandwiches..


    "

    . Existence of heavy electrons in non-metal nano-layers – for example in nano-structures of metallic hydrides on metal surfaces – can be expected as well."

    With weak fields he may have an energy effective way to produce muon-like electrons in his sandwich?

    http://www.google.com/url?sa=t…Vaw2G7ftDPoTSuiB22WAuswqM

  • Alexandrov defines his heavy electron concept with a complicated equation which depends on the local filed strength

    .

    Both Widom and Mizuno mention heavy electrons.. and large effects

    Hagelstein calculates a small effect on arxiv

    https://arxiv.org/abs/0801.3810


    but heaviness is only calculated... never measured.


    the apparent fusion reactions Alexandrov appears to be witnessing

    may have another explanation apart from heavy electrons.


    Indium has two lowlying metastable states..

    It also costs a bit less than palladium( currently $50 per gram) ~ 1$/g.

    One problem is its low MP ..lower than tin ... 156C.



  • Canadian researcher, Dr. Dimiter Alexandrov, Lakehead University, in his semiconductor research laboratory, performed successful replicable LENR (Low Energy Nuclear Reaction) experiments considering interactions of both deuterium and hydrogen gases with certain metals in a vacuum chamber. The products of these LENR experiments were helium (both stable isotopes He-3 and He-4) and heat. No radiation above the normal background was detected during the experiments. He also developed a theory explaining the observed experimental outcomes. Based on this early work he has prepared the following proposal to develop a LENR reactor which is being submitted for the next stage of his R&D.... See the link for more :-http://canadiancor.com/proposa…pment-of-an-lenr-reactor/


    From the link:

    The released heat is determined by a temperature increase of 3C during a certain time interval resulted in a net energy released in the sample holder of 384.15229776 J based on the weight of the inflated D2 is 1.444*10^-12 kg and its corresponding volume is 8.022*10-12m^3.


    Doesn't a volume of 8.022 * 10^-12 m^3 correspond to the volume of a cube with sides of .2 mm ? That seems extremely tiny to me. I don't know how that makes sense from an experimental point of view. Anyway. I like that he uses the F word. Good old fusion.