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MFMP Presentation in Silicon Valley announces intended future activity, including on-site cooperation with Aarhus Nano Technology University in Denmark

Written by Robert Greenyer on .

In Early March 2016, the MFMP was contacted by Prof. Kim Daasbjerg, Co-Center Leader, Surface/Electrode Modification and Polymer Chemistry of the University of Aarhus, Denmark.

Since then we have been carefully building a relationship with them. Part of that you may have already seen, because it is they that have twice analysed our Padua Cell *GlowStick* ash. That action helped us have confidence in them as a partner, however, it was the participation of the crowd by twice analysing their work that showed them the value of Live Open Science and so just prior to the 4th August we made an outline agreement with them to assist their open science initiative, due to start in September, in return for them supporting a program of MFMP research, part funded by them at their iNano (inter-disciplinary NanoTechnology) campus.

Overview of iNano @ Aarhus University, Denmark

A tentative announcement formed part of a meeting in California on the 4th of August, we have now agreed to a calendar schedule to initially engage with them from 29th August until the end of the year and are now comfortable to say this will go ahead.

The video above formed part of a presentation to an invited group of interested persons that comprised of approximately 50% VCs. The invitations went out to people known to the Anthropocene Institute in Silicon Valley and that process was outside our control.
Alan Goldwater led the event with Bob Greenyer putting forward this announcement of the developing collaboration with the University of Aarhus in Denmark. The meeting was an opportunity for us to invite those in attendance to join us as you have done already and be a part of this story.

With thank the Anthropocene Institute for hosting the event in Menlo Park and the courage of Aarhus University to consider being a pioneer of applying the approaches of Live Open Science to their other research activity with their partners and in helping us further our ambitious plans.
Between now and the end of October, we will be working out how to get assets and experimentalists in place and deciding on which specific experiments would be best run where. The experimentalists mooted for the initial November and December work are well known to you, however, we are engaging with additional potential and very capable experimentalists, new to the field, to build out the program should we be able to raise the required funds to extend the program beyond the end of this year.

We understand that the 4th August meeting was well received and that there may be follow up meetings, of course we will let you know if anything significant happens. For our grass roots project to have both the opportunity of presenting the value of our approach to more traditional investors in California and to help others to exercise our pioneering techniques in a leading nano technology university in Europe is rewarding in and of itself.

Thankyou to the members of the crowd that inadvertently helped us build this relationship with Aahus University and to the donors that helped us conduct our research such that we find ourselves able to take this opportunity.

We hope that this cooperation will allow more people to get seriously involved in the field.

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+8 #1 Hank Mills 2016-08-22 15:29
If Me356 is telling the truth about his results, I think a few short paragraphs from him could be of far more value that a partner ship with Aahus University. Let's review what Me356 has stated:

-- Producing a low COP of 1.2 - 3 is possible with just nickel and hydrogen. He has achieved this with WIRE (not just powder).

-- Producing high levels of excess heat is EASY with lithium, because it is a "short cut."

-- If replicators would perform just one of two "things" (which he refuses to specify) the rate of producing excess heat would go up to 90%. Right now, we know the success rate is probably around 2%.

-- Once you understand how to make the basic Ni-Li-H reaction work, the sky is the limit and there are many clear paths that allow the engineering of any kind of system you want.

Either we believe him or we don't. I tend to believe him because everything he has said matches my understanding of the reactions taking place.

I would like to urge MFMP to focus on acquiring Me356's know-how (on his basic Ni-Li-H setup and not his more advanced proprietary systems) that he promised to reveal multiple times.

When he accepted extensive advice and assistance from the MFMP, he became obliged to provide information in an "open source" like manner.

His silence is unacceptable.

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