Starts with a bang

“If America does not want to invest in Cold Fusion, maybe China will…”

2014 Starts with a bang

1: A organization within the US Department of Energy (US DOE) issued a “Funding Opportunity Announcement” (FOA) end of 2013.

In total there was 10 million dollars to divide on grants for different innovative energy projects.

The document suggests several technologies within the field of Cold Fusion as relevant candidates for the grants.

2:  There has been a lot of new information on Internet Forums and in News Publications regarding ECAT (energy catalyzers) the Cold Fusion devices Andrea Rossi is building.  According to all these rumors it seems that Asia is investing into Cold Fusion Technology.

3: Bob, the CEO of Brillouin Energy Corporation, a competitor of the ECAT has signed a big agreement with a South Korean Manufacturing company.

 

funny,

 

Almost every day I get a email about a new patent that has been either filed or approved in the US for Cold Fusion.  Until very recently this have not been possible. American Bureaucrats are now learning how to play nice with our scientists.

 

And at last I see the light

And it`s like the fog has lifted

And at last I see the light

And it`s like the sky is new

And it`s warm and real and bright

And the world has somehow shifted

All at once everything looks different

 

dr bob, bob, pirateship, pirates, dog pirate,

Wanna change the world? 

 

There’s nothing To it 

 

 Anything you want to, do it!

 

 

 

 

3 Responses to “Starts with a bang”

  1. NASA, ARPA-E, DARPA, PENTAGON, US DOE, US PTO, BOEING

    Its getting rather difficult for any serious scientist or journalist to claim Cold Fusion Technologies aren’t real.

  2. Like I know you love advanced material and bones,

    I dug this out of the wonderful LENR patent boneyard, some dog buried it deep. It wasn’t very easy to find.

    LENR Aleksander Jerzy Groszek and British Petroleum?

    Advantageously, for some metals, such as palladium, hydrogen can be absorbed onto the surface of the metal at room temperature, advantageously for example at a temperature in the range of from 10 to 30 °C.

    It may also be carried out at temperatures from 10 to 130 °C.

    It may be preferable for the hydrogen absorption at to be carried out at an elevated temperature.

    For example, when the metal is or comprises gold, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 20 to 130°C.

    When the metal is or comprises nickel, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 150 to 250°C.

    When the metal is of comprises copper, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 120 to 180 °C.

    When the metal is or comprises ruthenium, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 50 to 200 °C.

    When the metal is or comprises molybdenum, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 150 to 250°C.

    When the metal is or comprises tungsten, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 150 to 250°C.

    When the metal is or comprises cobalt, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 150 to 250°C.

    When the metal is or comprises silver, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 150 to 250°C.

    When the metal is or comprises platinum, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 50 to 150°C.

    When the metal is or comprises iron, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 150 to 250°C.

    When the metal is or comprises palladium, preferably hydrogen absorption is carried out at from 10 to 130°C.

What Do You Think?