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    Developing Blockchain for the Energy Sector
    General From ASME.org : Developing Blockchain for the Energy Sector: In this video series, learn how blockchain may transform the electric grid and enable the development of a new, smart grid. Its potential to swiftly process thousands of transactions per second, buying and selling even minute amounts of energy or certify delivery as truly renewable energy, is only beginning to be tapped.

    In this second video, learn how blockchain may transform the electric grid and enable the change to a new, smart grid. New phases of development are happening this year while regulators educate themselves on how to accommodate the new technology.
    Posted by vlad on Wednesday, June 12, 2019 @ 14:48:25 EDT (101 reads)
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    Cold Fusion Goes Mainstream: National Geographic, Financial Times Give Positive
    Posted on E-CatWorld.com: Cold Fusion Goes Mainstream: National Geographic, Financial Times Give Positive Coverage.

    It has been interesting to follow the reactions to the recent article published in Nature about the Google-funded research projects in cold fusion. It seems to me that the field has now been given a new lease on life, as researchers who are outside the ‘LENR underground’ are now saying that although they have not so far been able to replicate the Fleischmann and Pons experiments, they feel there is something worth pursuing in the field.

    In additional to the Nature articles, well-known media outlets are also now giving space and time to the subject, something that has been unheard of for decades.

    National Geographic published on May 29 an article titled “Cold fusion remains elusive—but these scientists may revive the quest”. https://www.nationalgeographic.com/science/2019/05/cold-fusion-remains-elusive-these-scientists-may-revive-quest/ Here is an excerpt:
    Posted by vlad on Tuesday, June 11, 2019 @ 14:55:22 EDT (130 reads)
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    Continuum or discrete? Intimate nature of reality is continuum they say!
    Science Anonymous writes: Via Phys.org: Physicists can predict the jumps of Schrodinger's cat (and finally save it) by Yale University

    Yale researchers have figured out how to catch and save Schrödinger's famous cat, the symbol of quantum superposition and unpredictability, by anticipating its jumps and acting in real time to save it from proverbial doom. In the process, they overturn years of cornerstone dogma in quantum physics.

    Posted by vlad on Wednesday, June 05, 2019 @ 16:55:48 EDT (108 reads)
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    Could be the whole nature "Non local"?
    Science Anonymous writes: Via Phys.org: Study points to non-Newtonian force affecting particles' flight by Scott Schrage, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

    The quotation marks had the force of tradition—and the tradition of force—behind them.

    When Nebraska's Herman Batelaan and colleagues recently submitted a research paper that makes the case for the existence of a non-Newtonian, quantum force, the journal asked that they place "force" firmly within quotes. The team understood and agreed to the request.

    After all, the word has long belonged to classical Newtonian physics: equal-and-opposite reactions, electromagnetism, gravity and other laws that explain the apple-dropping, head-bonking phenomena of everyday experience.

    Posted by vlad on Friday, May 31, 2019 @ 20:33:09 EDT (166 reads)
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    Now we know what electron shape looks like
    Science Anonymous writes: Via sciencealert.com: For The First Time, The Geometry of an Electron Has Been Mapped by MICHELLE STARR
    If you've ever opened a science textbook, you've probably seen a picture of an atom, with a cluster of protons and neutrons making up its nucleus, around which whirls a swarm of electrons. But you also probably know that all these particles aren't shaped like neat little spheres, as usually depicted.

    As far as we know, electrons don't actually have a 'shape' per se - rather, they are either point particles or they are behaving like a wave, which changes shape depending on its energy. Now, for the first time, physicists have revealed the mapping of a single electron in an artificial atom.

    Posted by vlad on Tuesday, May 28, 2019 @ 14:43:28 EDT (199 reads)
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    On the dark matter puzzle
    Science Anonymous writes: Via ScientificAmerican.com: Cosmology Has Some Big Problems /By Bjørn Ekeberg on April 30, 2019
    The field relies on a conceptual framework that has trouble accounting for new observations

    Credit: Thanapol Sisrang Getty Images

    What do we really know about our universe?

    Born out of a cosmic explosion 13.8 billion years ago, the universe rapidly inflated and then cooled, it is still expanding at an increasing rate and mostly made up of unknown dark matter and dark energy ... right?

    Posted by vlad on Monday, May 06, 2019 @ 17:12:54 EDT (244 reads)
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    Over-unity Slipped-pole Synchronous Generator Operation
    Science DMB writes:
    Website seems a little rough, but may have useful information concerning the possibility of retrofitting the power grid with over-unity slipped-pole synchronous generators that have been meta-stabilized by sharing a common torque shaft with a normally operating synchronous motor such that (Pout>Pin).

    (Power out) and (Torque in) versus Rotor Angle (rad)

    Retrofitting the Power Grid for over-unity Generation

    Synchronous motor/generators, which power electrical grids world wide, are typically run in two of four possible quadrants of operation.

    Posted by vlad on Thursday, May 02, 2019 @ 10:14:32 EDT (293 reads)
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    Pressure inside a proton?
    Science Anonymous writes: Via Phys.org: Physicists calculate proton's pressure distribution for first time by Jennifer Chu, MIT

    MIT physicists have calculated the pressure distribution inside a proton for the first time. They found the proton’s high-pressure core pushes out, while the surrounding region pushes inward. Credit: Massachusetts Institute of Technology

    Neutron stars are among the densest-known objects in the universe, withstanding pressures so great that one teaspoon of a star's material would equal about 15 times the weight of the moon. Yet as it turns out, protons—the fundamental particles that make up most of the visible matter in the universe—contain even higher pressures.

    Posted by vlad on Thursday, May 02, 2019 @ 09:57:14 EDT (246 reads)
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    Brilliant Light Power News
    Validation of Hydrino Reaction’s Extraordinary High-Energy Continuum Light and Optical Power at over 1,000,000W Levels

    Using three spectrometers power calibrated by NIST calibration light sources, the optical powers and spectra over the 20 nm to 800 nm region were absolutely determined on hydrated silver shots caused to detonate with a low-voltage, high current pulses. Continuum high-energy, extreme ultraviolet (EUV), radiation at megawatt average and 10-megawatt peak power levels were observed. The EUV spectrum matched theoretical predictions for the electronic transition of a hydrogen atom to the hydrino atomic state with a quantum number of ¼ catalyzed by nascent HOH.
    Posted by vlad on Sunday, April 21, 2019 @ 09:05:23 EDT (473 reads)
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    New quantum imaging technique
    Science Anonymous writes: In quantum materials based on transition metals, rare-earth and actinide elements, electronic states are characterized by electrons in orbitals d and f, combined with the solid's strong band formation. Until now, to estimate the specific orbitals that contribute to the ground state of these materials and determine their physical properties, researchers have primarily relied on theoretical calculations and spectroscopy methods.

    In a recent study published in Nature Physics, a team of researchers at Max Planck Institute Dresden, Heidelberg University, University of Cologne, and DESY- Hamburg attempted to image a material's active orbitals directly in real space, without any modeling. The imaging technique they devised is based on s-core level and non-resonant inelastic X-ray scattering.

    Posted by vlad on Thursday, April 18, 2019 @ 17:32:55 EDT (300 reads)
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    Fluc­tu­a­tions in the void
    In quantum physics, a vacuum is not empty, but rather steeped in tiny fluctuations of the electromagnetic field. Until recently it was impossible to study those vacuum fluctuations directly. Researchers at ETH Zurich have developed a method that allows them to characterize the fluctuations in detail.

    Emptiness is not really empty – not according to the laws of quantum physics, at any rate. The vacuum, in which classically there is supposed to be "nothing," teems with so-called vacuum fluctuations according to quantum mechanics.
    Posted by vlad on Monday, April 15, 2019 @ 21:25:07 EDT (722 reads)
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    Light from exotic particle states
    Science Anonymous writes: A new type of light-emitting diode has been developed at TU Wien. Light is produced from the radiative decay of exciton complexes in layers of just a few atoms thickness.

    When particles bond in free space, they normally create atoms or molecules. However, much more exotic bonding states can be produced inside solid objects.

    Researchers at TU Wien have now managed to utilise this: so-called "multi-particle exciton complexes" have been produced by applying electrical pulses to extremely thin layers of material made from tungsten and selenium or sulphur. These exciton clusters are bonding states made up of electrons and "holes" in the material and can be converted into light.

    Posted by vlad on Monday, April 15, 2019 @ 21:15:44 EDT (289 reads)
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    Proton puzzle still unsolved
    Science Anonymous writes: New data from the STAR experiment a the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC) add detail -- and complexity -- to an intriguing puzzle that scientists have been seeking to solve: how the building blocks that make up a proton contribute to its spin. The results, just published as a rapid communication in the journal Physical Review D, reveal definitively for the first time that different "flavors" of antiquarks contribute differently to the proton's overall spin -- and in a way that's opposite to those flavors' relative abundance.

    Posted by vlad on Wednesday, April 10, 2019 @ 09:23:10 EDT (295 reads)
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    The Tom Bearden Website
    Anthony Craddock writes: Did you know that The Tom Bearden Website contains a staggering 8,823 Internet files, and takes up about 1.6 Gb of space? Complete books, articles, slide shows, video, selected correspondence, research…it's all there. The Table of Contents section alone is a treasure trove of information.

    Did you know, for example, that there is a great section on not only Biogenesis and Cloning, but also a caveat about the way that it is currently being done? And let’s not forget the incredible density of energy that is all around us waiting to be harvested, an energy so dense that a cup of it could boil all the world’s oceans.
    Posted by vlad on Saturday, March 23, 2019 @ 19:31:52 EDT (540 reads)
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    Chirality Turns the Casimir Force Repulsive
    Via APS Physics: March 4, 2019/ The Casimir force between two metal plates can be made repulsive, tunable, and enhanced, if a chiral material is inserted between the plates.

    Bring two parallel, uncharged metal plates close together in a vacuum, and they will attract each other. In principle, this Casimir force could also be repulsive, something that is useful in certain applications, like keeping nanoscale objects apart. But for two plates of the same material that mirror each other, a famous “no-go” theorem says this isn’t possible. Now Qing-Dong Jiang of Stockholm University and Frank Wilczek, who holds appointments at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, and several other institutions, show that the Casimir force can be made repulsive, large, and tunable, by inserting a “chiral” material between the plates.
    Posted by vlad on Monday, March 04, 2019 @ 13:11:51 EST (567 reads)
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    Books & Periodicals

    Practical Conversion of Zero-Point Energy

    More Books...

    To break-through, an OU device needs an acceptable theory.

    Yes (must understand the "how")
    No (if it works, the how will come later)
    No (will be suppressed anyway until...?)


    Votes: 26
    Comments: 0



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    Old Articles
    Monday, February 11, 2019
    · Focus: Noise Improves Flow of Energy
    Saturday, January 26, 2019
    · Flow Testing of a Cubic SunCell® Hydrino Reactor
    Monday, January 14, 2019
    · IEEE-Madison (Wisconsin) to hold Meeting on LENR on Jan 31st to View E-Cat Prese
    Thursday, December 27, 2018
    · 2018 Update on Brillouin Energy and its LENR Work
    Monday, November 26, 2018
    · One-Way Transfer of Magnetic Fields
    Sunday, November 18, 2018
    · Nanotubes may give the world better batteries
    Monday, November 05, 2018
    · Why DARPA Is Betting a Million Bucks on an "Impossible" Space Drive
    Wednesday, October 17, 2018
    · “Electron Structure, Ultra-Dense Hydrogen and Low Energy Nuclear Reactions”
    Tuesday, October 16, 2018
    · Wigner crystal—not Mott insulator—in 'magic-angle' graphene
    Monday, October 01, 2018
    · Disruptive Technologies Go Black
    Sunday, September 30, 2018
    · LENR Explanations - Intermittent, Haphazard Deuterium Ion Linear Alignment?
    Thursday, September 27, 2018
    · LENR Experimentalist
    Saturday, September 15, 2018
    · Harnessing Zero-Point Energy
    Friday, September 07, 2018
    · Rossi Effect finally deciphered
    Wednesday, September 05, 2018
    · Planck's law of radiative heat transfer fails at nanoscale
    Monday, September 03, 2018
    · Canadians and the low carbon economy action
    Sunday, August 26, 2018
    · IRI - Future Energy eNews (Aug 2018)
    Tuesday, August 14, 2018
    · Genesys eRET - 24/7 power from solar ...
    Monday, August 06, 2018
    · Hothouse Earth
    Friday, August 03, 2018
    · Proposed theoretical explanation for LENR

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