Posts by fabrice DAVID

    Thanks to Alan for his translation. I posted this old paper only for the copper engraving of the Whenelt Interrupter. When I was at High School, I had built a mercury interruptor under alcohol very similar to the "woodpecker" (to drive a Rhumkorff coil) I have still the blueprint somewhere, I will search for it.

    Bruce wrote : Something seems off with the reasoning here. I don't view a field of two megavolts per metre as extraordinary and I am surprised that it is thought that this would be large enough to drive nuclei together. To gain perspective here, think about the electrically active neurons in the brain. Neurons work by creating a charge separation across their external cell membranes which is on the order of 100 millivolts. The membrane itself is on the order of 10 nanometres, so the field across the membrane is 1E-1V / 1E-8m = 1E+7V/m or 10 volts per metre which is 5 times larger than the field mentioned in the passage here. So why isn't this membrane field generating nuclear transmutations?

    Longview, fabrice DAVID and Wyttenbach like this.

    Our friend Jean-Luc Biberian could answer this question better than me.

    I have just read with great sadness the death of our friend Michael Melich. I send my sincere condolences to Marianne Macy.

    I am very grateful to Michael Melich for introducing me to Charlie Entenmann, who was funding LENR research in Sarasota. Their work on fusion diodes gave rise to a patent.

    I was translating in French his article "Transport In Water" about interfaces in biology and physics. I wanted to send him an issue of EFFERVESCIENCES with his article. (EFFERVESCIENCES is a diary of the kind of INFINITE ENERGY, but more focused on biology and medicine, but in which I often reported on our work in Cold Fusion.)

    Michael will miss us.

    En ce triste jour, comment ne pas penser à Eugène Canseliet, alias Fulcanelli, auteur du fameux livre « Le mystère des Cathédrales » dédié en partie à Notre-Dame de Paris ? Canseliet, professeur au CNAM, était le grand spécialiste français du palladium.

    The results of Zihan Xu Hong Kong Polytechnic University are very interesting. But the same question arises with the "breathers" in the DNA or in the NAE: if we extract thermal energy from the agitation of the ambient molecules, this fact contradicts the laws of thermodynamics.

    It is not possible to create energy from nothing.

    On the other hand, it is undoubtedly possible to use the energy of the infrared photons, including BEFORE their emission. (virtual photons) The photon cannot came from outside the device, because CuCl is strongly opaque to the infrared rays. (it was used as an infrared filter in the old movie theaters projectors. The solution is the hot source, and the diode CU/graphène/gold is the cold source.

    This solves the problem.

    I agree with the reflections outlined above. You will forgive me for explaining my molecular biologist's point of view, but "out of the box" ideas are often interesting: The DNA molecule is a good model of our "NAE" alloys. A deoxyribonucleic acid molecule is a chain of anharmonic oscillators. The speed of each atom does not obey the Riemann-Boltzman statistic, as in a gas. It is shown that there are "warmer" zones where atomic movements are faster (Breathers). I think that to respect the laws of thermodynamics (do not create energy from nothing) there must be colder areas that I call "Freezers". Obviously, 14 billion years of biological evolution have used this phenomenon. But it is another story.

    This phenomenon also exists in our alloys, in particular in palladium hydride, but also in other alloys. Hot spots are useless for LENR, but in the freezers, the isotopes of hydrogen are a few Kelvins. They can condense to form a Bose-Einstein Condensate.

    I am sorry, but negative resistance is the more common behaviour of arc discharge. (Like old carbon arc lamps for searchlights) It is not "explosive", because even if the resistance of the arc is negative, there is alway the resistance of the generator, and this resitance is alway positive. (So, there is an equilibrium, even in the case of destruction of the generator)

    Oui, je suis d’accord avec Jean M. Le couplage entre deux systèmes enzymatiques (une réaction endothermique et une exothermique) est ce qui permet à la vie d’exister.

    Après tout, si l’environnement qui permet aux LENR d’exister apparaît dans un simple alliage de palladium ou de constantan, pourquoi ne pas estimer que 4 milliards d’années d’évolution sur Terre et dans le système aient permis l’apparition de systèmes macromoléculaires biologiques capables de faire mieux ?

    Il serait temps de refaire les manips de Kervran dans des conditions propres (salles blanches, labo P3, vaisselle en téflon ou en polyéthylène) Le modèle bactérien s’impose, car il permet de contrôler rapidement les intrants (ce qui n’est possible qu’après plusieurs mois et plusieurs génération avec des gallinacés.)

    Malheureusement, autant il est possible de faire de la Fusion Froide dans sa cave, autant ce genre d’expériences n’est possible que dans un centre de recherche bien doté.

    According to the french researcher George Lochak, the « Strange Radiation » is made of magnetic monopoles. When neutrinos pass throught a region of the space containing a high concentration of energy (Like filamentation in femtosecond lasers beams or filamentation in electric discharges) the neutrinos undergoes « Lochak Transition ».

    By the Lochak Transition, energy was feed into neutrinos and promote them to higher levels : the monopoles. The monopoles strongly interact with matter : they produce polycarbonate depolymérization, degassing of water (including in living cells..) and big tracks into old cellulose nitrate films.

    They also change the properties of nuclei, like percentage of delayed neutrons into FP.

    It is important to notice that the monopoles keep the vector of the incoming neutrinos, opening the way to make tabletop neutrino detection and ranging without the need of IceCube type kilometer-size devices.

    Built nearly 200 years ago, in 1825, Clarendon's Cambridge University batteries generate 2,000 volts, and this high voltage is enough to attract a small brass ball that rings two small bells. This instrument has ringed continuously for two centuries.

    The builder, Watkin and Hill, did not leave any archive, blueprint or recipe about this battery.

    We don't know what's inside! Officially, it would be a "dry" pile of Zamboni. But dry cells of this type usually only lasted a few years. The same goes for the high-voltage dry batteries used by the Germans for the light intensifying spyglasses for snipers of the Second World War.

    At 2 Hertz (2 ringtones per second), and a stroke of about 1 mm, calculate the distance traveled by the brass ball in two centuries and discuss whether the energy can be of chemical origin.

    What if our friend Professor Josephson spent every day beside a steampunk fusion diode without knowing it?