FacebookTwitterDiggStumbleuponGoogle BookmarksRedditTechnoratiLinkedin

Does LENR occur at a pinch?

Written by Robert Greenyer on .

Just after the Lugano Report was published - we suggested on FaceBook that the narrow tube, with tight fat coils being driven by high pulsed currents could be all about creating a pinch effect.

To remind people of what that is, here is wiki...

Pinch Effect

"A pinch is the compression of an electrically conducting filament by magnetic forces. The conductor is usually a plasma, but could also be a solid or liquid metal. Pinches were the first device used by mankind for controlled nuclear fusion."

Notice that it says "LIQUID" - well - we know from analysis of the "Bang!" experiment, that there is liquid Li/Al with H in solution in the Parkhomov reactor when it is hot.

On a related note, Ecco reminded us of a presentation made by DGT, he was making the point that they were using Si/Al based ceramics in their Hyperion composite fuel matrix - and guess what, Parkhomov is using Si/Al in his reactor tubes, because, as we discovered, he is using Mullite.

DGT Presentation

In the presentation on page 17 it says

But then, if you look on page 14, you will see something that looks like a magnetically stabilised plasma being discussed.

Lastly, today, the 21st July 2015, when translating an email from the Open Power Association - we were reminded of the title of their patent application.

"Apparatus and method for the production of energy by means of pulsed electro-compression of light elements in nano-structured ceramic-metal composite matrices"

Sounds like a bit of a pinch! AND "nano-structured ceramic-metal composite matrices" sounds very familiar.

So it will be interesting to see how the OPAs reactor design for Parkhomov fuel does.

Add comment

Security code


0 #4 Dillon 2023-08-02 11:57
Next time you think you cannot afford to spend time or Money Monster: images.google.com.ph/.../...
on photography, remember this: you can't afford to not!

The ink in the latest fashions has a special pigment that retains color images wanting
nice for a long time.
0 #3 Rodrigo 2018-02-23 21:25
Woah! Ich bin wirklich lieb die Vorlage / Thema dieses Website.
Es ist einfach, aber effektiv. Eine Menge Zeit, es ist sehr schwer,
zu bekommen, dass "perfekten Balance" zwischedn Usabbility und Optik.
Ich muss sagen, dass Sie haben, Sie haben eine genial Arbeit
mit diesem. Auch, die Blog Lasten Super Schbell für mich auff Safari.Ausgezei chnete Blog
+3 #2 Alan Smith 2015-07-22 14:46
Hi Bob. Nice analysis of the current state of knowledge on catalysts. I would however suggest you pay zero attention to DGT's work. Having spoken to ex-DGT staffers and others associated with the management, I can confidently say that theories are all they ever had. Such a shame.
-3 #1 Ecco 2015-07-22 04:03
DGT's ICCF17 paper was slightly more detailed on the subject:



Parkhomov's mullite also contained MgO as far as I remember.


Digging more into what DGT publicly released one could also see some likeness to Leif Holmlid's studies on Rydberg matter and ultradense deuterium/proti um. In fact, it looks as if they heavily based their theories on his'.

For example, according to M.Nelson's "extremely confidential" report leaked in 2012, potassium was apparently an important catalyst for the DGT reactor to operate: ecatnews.com/.../...

Incidentally, in Holmlid's case, a commercially available Potassium-doped Iron Oxide catalyst is often used in order to create ultra-dense deuterium (which can engage in anomalous reactions after suitable stimulation).

Apparently several alkali metal-metal oxide combinations are suitable for creating Rydberg-state hydrogen/deuter ium.

Here is your generous contributions so far towards our $500,000 target, thanks everyone! : $45,020   Please Donate
See the current state of our booked costs here