Hello Robert, robert bryant
In my opinion your assumed average convective heat transfer coefficient of 4 is too low.
Calculating the convective heat trannsfer coefficient with the method used in the Lugano report I get different values.
Note that I…
(Quote from RobertBryant)
Did you in your calculation include the dissipated heat of the vertical outher walls ?
The convective heat transfer coefficient for a vertical wall is more effective and has a value twice that of the round area which you…
Replied to the thread Deneum Energy science, technology and engineering only discussion..Post(Quote from Curbina)
From the figure in the document we see that the internal thermocouple was a Tungsten-Rhenium thermocouple
Tungsten-Rhenium thermocouples can to my knowledge be safely used in an Hydrogen environment.
The following quote on…
The whole magnetic field thing is complicated. Sometimes a static field is good, sometimes a varying field. And on other occasions one or the other can kill everything. It's very hard to make any sweeping generalisations about it.
In doubt, I believe that might be the safest choice. This specific subject is complicated by the possibility that the presence of a uniform magnetic field might not be unconditionally harmful, and certainly there have been reports or suggestions by…
(Quote from can)
It has also been my conclusion that the presence of a magnetic field has a possible negative influence on the LENR reaction
I once questioned Rossi on this on his blog on the subject, his answer was that he could not give an answer since…
(Quote from LDM)
The exact quote where Bob tells about this:
When I first visited Parkhomov in early 2015 - he showed me mountains of failed experiments. Parkhomov, tries fails, tries fails, etc. we did not have the time to repeat cycles, so we…
(Quote from Curbina)
In his AP2, PROTOK-6 and VV3 reactors Parkhomov used as fuel a combination of nickel powder and LiAlH4.
According to Parkhomov all three reactors produced excess heat.
That would not be the case if LiAlH4 is killing the reaction.