Genius researcher invents cold fusion

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Society • Terrorism Science • Physics Tech • Energy

Eps 67: Genius researcher invents cold fusion

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Still others have dismissed the notion of fusion but are investigating other possible processes that can explain the anomalous excess heat effects.
Besides predicting the hydrino, Mills says his theory can perfectly predict the location of every electron in a molecule using his bespoke Millsian molecular modeling software, even in molecules as complex as DNA.
BLP forbids outside experimentalists from doing even the most basic hydrino research, which could confirm or deny hydrinos, without first signing an IP agreement. "

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He has been experimenting for years and painstakingly procures materials, instruments and expertise in the hope of joining the ranks of scientists who create miniature suns on Earth. In his garage stands the prototype of a functioning nuclear fusion reactor that Wilson is building to bring his plasma nucleus to the brink of fusion. A little later, Wilson won $50,000 at a science fair for a device capable of detecting nuclear material in cargo containers, a counter-terrorism innovation that he demonstrated to Barack Obama at the White House - sponsored by the science fair in Washington, D.C.
Small fission reactors that were nearly 4 meters long, but instead he decided to devote his time and energy to a homemade nuclear fusion reactor when he learned about it. Building a Nuclear Fusion Reactor Radical, "a book on the history of nuclear energy and the development of fusion reactors.
Jackson brought his fusion reactor to school in 2010 at the University of California, Berkeley for the first time in the history of the United States and the world.
In addition to counterterrorism and nuclear fusion, Wilson has focused his upbeat virtuosity on solving a major shortcoming in the healthcare industry. While his classmates played with Easy Bake Ovens, he tried to build a particle accelerator to make homemade radioisotopes. Jackson's colleagues at Memphis University School may be addicted to the scientific miracle of their cellphones, but reactions to his fusion reactor at the University of California, Berkeley have been mixed.
Although many experiments have produced significant heat surpluses that correlate with helium production, he does not know how a commercial energy source could be built from palladium and deuterium systems. During his teenage years, Wilson also created a medical isotope that can be injected into patients and used to diagnose and treat cancer. The design cost less than $100,000 and was designed to replace a multi-million dollar warehouse that served the same function.
Kowalski believes that the research that emerged as part of the initial consequences has become a political problem unworthy of the scientific method. He agrees that the cold fusion is on the wrong track, but he thinks it is a good idea to develop it.
It all began in 1989, when electrochemists Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons made a startling announcement at a press conference at the University of Utah that they had tamed the power of nuclear fusion through electrolysis in a cell. When the researchers supplied the cell with a current, they thought that the deuterium atoms were fused into helium atoms in heavy water that penetrates the palladium cathode. According to Fleischerman and Ponons, the process could not have been caused by a known chemical reaction, so the nuclear reaction and the term cold fusion were associated with it.
The story of the rise and fall of the cold merger is told in a series of headlines ripped from the pages of C & EN. Hopes were raised, hopes dashed and hopes raised again, this time with the discovery of a new form of nuclear fusion in the laboratory.
When the scientific community came to a consensus that the results were not real, the excitement subsided, and the cold fusion became synonymous with junk science. When two researchers announced that they had tamed a rare form of nuclear fusion in the laboratory of the University of California at Santa Cruz in California's San Francisco Bay Area, the scientific world turned against them. If the newly announced phenomenon is true, 7,000 people would attend a hastily organized cold fusion session at California State University in Long Beach.
A surprising number of researchers have been reporting their own findings for a quarter of a century, and several companies have announced plans to commercialize the technology in the hope of revolutionizing the energy industry. Other major industries in the field use nickel - hydrogen setups that can produce a high amount of hydrogen, which they use to harness the power of nuclear fusion. Some researchers report that such electrochemical systems can generate as much energy as can be emitted by conventional nuclear reactors.
Nagel likes to compare LENR technology to a multinational high-temperature fusion experiment based on the well-understood physics of the fusion of deuterium and tritium, conducted in the south of France.
At a cost of more than $20 billion, the 20-year project is expected to generate ten times as much energy as it consumes. But Wilson's innovation has the potential to slash costs - an initiative he developed after his grandmother died of the disease at the age of 11.
It is a sign that nuclear power will be included in the future - something Wilson says remains crucial in the fight against climate change. Dr Michael O'Neill, director of the Institute for Energy Research at the University of California, Berkeley, says Wilson's achievement is impressive for someone so young.