Last night I had the quiet time needed for properly watching one of the ICCF 22 presentations I had been wanting to in my big screen TV. It was the presentation of Bin Juine Huang, Mechanical Engineer professor at Taiwan's National University.
The video, shared by the MFMP youtube channel, is found here:
This had been one of the presentations I had detected as of much personal interest to see, since when the book of abstracts had been released, prior to the start of the ICCF 22.
Is a pitty that Professor Huang has a strong accent that makes it difficult to understand all what he says, but if I did got it right, he became involved in this because he was contacted by companies that commercially produce cavitation based products, and that had the "problem" of at least some of the produced machines showing a notorious excess of heat generated given the electrical energy input provided. This was tested by Professor Huang and some of his students and they got interesting results:
I was almost sure that the slides had been uploaded to the ICCF 22 presentations thread, but now I can't find them, so I had to take a screenshot from the video. The most conservative calculations put the COP between 1,32 to 1,56. This is remarkable per se, and was what made Prof. Huang decide that this is what is going to be researching at least until his retirement in 2021.
During the Q&A session at least two persons asked if Professor Huang had found any evidence of mechanical damage and/or transmutation in the copper pipes that compose the cavitation chamber of the machine, I saw he was a bit puzzled by those questions. I wonder if he will take a look now.