QHe by clean planet is caused by transmutation with femto-H2

  • QHe is caused by transmutation with femto-H2 adding two protons to metal nucleus.


    2p+Ni, 2p+Cu and generated heat is 15MeV comparable with D+D=4He+24MeV.

    I reported this finding to clean planet.

    femto-H2 exists=femto-D2 exists= transmutation experiment with femto-H2 is correct=d is constituted only by 2 protons,

    =current nucleus model is incorrect.

  • Absorption of deuterium or of two protons (both in the femto form) is the most common type of transmutation for fusion outside of the Lawson criteria. However, when oxygen is present it become a more likely target than any other element. For example, the following reaction sequence has been proven by mass balance and stoichiometry.

    .

  • The Lawson criterion is for plasma fusion.

    femto-H2 is for cold fusion. thus do not confuse the argument.

    no reply from clean planet but my argument is correct by the following way

    femto-H2 exists=femto-D2 exists=

    cold fusion is caused by the creation of femto-D2

    = transmutation with femto-D2 is correct

    =d is constituted only by proton,d is two proton

    = nucleus is constituted only by proton and internal electron and no neutron but proton and electron in deep orbit.

    thus I requested clean planet to mass analyse their metal after heat generation to probe that transmutation with femto-H2 to probe the cold fusion mechanism with femto-D2, which also probe that current nucleus model is



    The Lawson criterion is a figure of merit used in nuclear fusion research. It compares the rate of energy being generated by fusion reactions within the fusion fuel to the rate of energy losses to the environment. When the rate of production is higher than the rate of loss, the system will produce net energy. If enough of that energy is captured by the fuel, the system will become self-sustaining and is said to be ignited.

    The concept was first developed by John D. Lawson in a classified 1955 paper[1] that was declassified and published in 1957.[2] As originally formulated, the Lawson criterion gives a minimum required value for the product of the plasma (electron) density ne and the "energy confinement time" {\displaystyle \tau _{E}} that leads to net energy output.

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