How To Make Cold Fusion

So you want to know the holy grail of science?

Alchemy, Cold Fusion, Transmutations

Lets break all the laws of science!!!

VOFF VOFF

One of the most common comments I get is;
you are aware that Cold Fusion is impossible, right?“.

 

Really??? That explains why Youtube is riddled with 15 year old nerds posting videos of home made Cold Fusion reactors.

Its really easy… even a stupid person can make their own “red neck fusion”…
Come to think of it, most people building them are really stupid because they do not consider safety, etc

 

 

Lets shake and bake!

 

Components:

  • “Mayonnaise Jar”, can be bought at a grocery store.
  • Potassium Carbonate, can be bought at a pharmacy. (K2CO3)
  • Water,  can be bought at a pharmacy or a grocery store (H2O)
  • Anode, Stainless Steal, rod or mesh grid, can be bought in a builders supply store
  • Cathode, Thorium Loaded Wolfram Rod, can be bought in a welding shop
  • DC Power supply, 200 Volt at 10 Ampere, can be bought on E-Bay
  • 2 Wires, E-bay

cold fusion, dr bob, bob lenr, thorium wolfram, cathode,

  1. Empty The Mayonnaise Jar
  2. Fill Jar with Water
  3. Add Potassium Carbonate in water
  4. Connect wires to DC Power Source
  5. Connect Wires other end of wires to Anode and Cathode
  6. Put Anode and Cathode (electrodes) in the water
  7. Turn on the Power Supply

 

TADAAAAA

 

BE CAREFULL,  the current you are working with can kill you several times over.
When running the current through the Water, the Oxygen and Hydrogen atoms in the Water Molecules are separated from each other and rise to the surface of the solution, these “gases” is highly flammable so no blazing in the laboratory

I recommend you and the power supply to be located in another room than the actual Cold Fusion reactor, alternatively put a thick plexi glass between you and the reactor. Also use safety Googles, Gloves and Protective Clothing. Only perform experiments in well ventilated laboratories under a fume hood. Always have a Geiger Counter around, its used the measure radiation from beta, gamma and x-radiations.

Never use more than 300 Volt DC!

Not all Mayonnaise Jars are suitable for High Temperature Nuclear Plasma Experiments, for that reason I recommend to always ask the staff in the supermarket, or, to be on the safe side buy and Pyrex Glass Container or borosilicate beaker in a chemist supply store.

 

 

 

Now you know how to make your own “Mitzuno”. To be fair, measuring a Mizuno style Cold Fusion Reactor is difficult. There is an improved version of it at JN LABS webpage but you need to be really PRO to prove that you are actually producing large amounts excess energy.  (but it will look cool)

In order to prove you actually produces Cold Fusion / Low Energy Nuclear Reactions you need either very expensive lab and measuring equipment, or, some kind of improved device optimized and specially built for this particular experiment.

If such an improved Mizuno device would exist it would probably look something like this picture….

 

albert einstein, mizuno reactor,

 

You can Ignore the truth,
But the Truth wont ignore you.

 

 

End Part 1:
Mitzuno based Cold Fusion reactors
To be continued….

 

Thanks for sharing!

(* According to scientists from NASA and many others we are not actually breaking any laws of physics with Cold Fusion)

16 Responses to “How To Make Cold Fusion”

  1. I am very interested in cold fusion

  2. i agree but how can the energy be harnessed???

  3. Micheal says:

    Cold fusion the Science of now-” FUTURE”

  4. how much power will be exerted

  5. Hey, I think cold fusion is very nice!
    It’s so easy to do.
    I wonder why this is not actually used to produce energy on a large scale and make fossil fuels obsolete?

  6. Hi! Can you give a mathematical background to this experiment? Also, can you apply electrochemistry for the same?

  7. How much k2xo2?

  8. This is a poorly specified procedure. It’s not the voltage that actually makes anything happen – it’s the electric field, which is basically the voltage divided by the distance between the electrodes. For “interestingly shaped” electrodes you’d get different fields in different places. But without saying anything about how you position the electrodes you aren’t really specifying the requirements – if you used a fish tank and had the electrodes further apart you might get nothing.

    Assuming this is producing net energy (which is a big assumption – you may just have an interesting looking chemical reaction going on driven by the electrical energy you’re putting in), to do something useful you should give your electrodes some calculated (optimized) shape, and you should position them appropriately such that you’re creating the effect in a “fixed by design” volume of water. Then you’d want some method for brining the resultant heat to a place it can be used, like the Stirling engine you mentioned.

    You didn’t really claim this was any more than a “demo,” so I’m not slamming you or anything. Mostly just indicating what the next steps would be.

  9. As a further note, it’s unlikely this reaction involves fusion. To get fusion you have to bring the nuclei of the hydrogen isotope you’re using close enough together to get the strong nuclear force (which pulls them toward each other) to be stronger than the Coulomb force (which pushes them apart). Once you do that they “fall together” and you get fusion. Fleischmann and Pons attempted to do this by taking advantage of palladium’s ability to “capture” isotopes of hydrogen in its metallic crystalline structure. There’s nothing in this experiment that has that role, so this is probably just a chemical reaction. But – like you said, it really does look cool.

    You might investigate doing the same thing but using elements that fill that palladium role as your electrodes. I think the idea was that it sat there and ran for a while (a long while) accumulating the hydrogen isotope into the electrode structure, and then eventually when there was “enough” fusion set in. In their experiments the proposed fusion didn’t start immediately – it was like weeks or something after the experiment was turned on, and then they measured periods of excess heat that lasted two days at a time and repeated every few days, until for whatever reason that given cell didn’t do it any more (like they “wore out” the palladium or something.

    I’ve never been able to convince myself that there was nothing to those experiments – I think they might have been onto something but just didn’t really understand exactly what the “key aspect” that made it work was, so they couldn’t reliably replicate it. Several other institutions reported replication, but also reported that the replication was very unreliable.

    “Big science” (i.e., the well-funded institutions) have pretty much given up on this – it’s become downright embarrassing to be associated with it. But something might have been overlooked, so I think it’s a fantastic place for grassroots science to poke around. But please, please be careful.

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