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The Martin Fleischmann Memorial Project is a group dedicated to researching Low Energy Nuclear Reactions (often referred to as LENR) while sharing all procedures, data, and results openly online. We rely on comments from online contributors to aid us in developing our experiments and contemplating the results. We invite everyone to participate in our discussions, which take place in the comments of our experiment posts. These links can be seen along the right-hand side of this page. Please browse around and give us your feedback. We look forward to seeing you around Quantum Heat.

Join us and become part of the project. Become one of the active commenters, who question our work and suggest next steps.

Or, if you are an experimenter, talk to us about becoming an affiliated lab and doing your work in a Live Open Science manner.

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Visit to Coolescence
Last week, the HUG team went to visit Coolescence in Boulder Colorado.  Rick Cantwell,  has lead their small team through many replication attempts in the field of Cold Fusion over their 8 year history.  To date they have not been successful in seeing either nuclear evidence or excess heat that can't be explained in a more conventional way.  Listening to their stories and insights from 8 years worth of work in this field was fascinating.  We are just getting to the point where we know enough to appreciate the experience Coolescence had to offer.  They also pointed us towards Earth Tech International (earthtech.org), another team that has done quite a few Cold Fusion experiments.  
Near the end of our meeting, we talked about Live Open Science with professor Garret Moddel from Colorado University.  Professor Moddel has also done quite a bit of interesting research in related areas, and some even more interesting research in some unrelated areas.  
The picture below is a panoramic view of us all sitting around a conference table and talking about cool stuff. 
From his deep experience in the field Rick offered some useful criticisms of our report from a couple weeks ago about some apparent success on the V1.3 cells running in differential mode.:
 Hi Ryan,
I have some comments and questions on your latest experiment.
  1. In Image 1, why are you using come Cu tubing rather than all stainless steel?
  2. A schematic of the gas system would be helpful - I didn't appreciate the significance of the comment "both valves open"
  3. If we've only learned one thing it is that T != E.  Temperature is not a reliable proxy for energy.  
  4. I'd like to see power normalized delta T plotted - my guess is during phase 1 it is about the same (but opposite sign) as during the proposed excess period.  All periods of unequal temps have to be explained, not just the one where B >A.  
  5. Related to #4 - what is the explanation for the endothermic phase?
  6. Is there any correlation with room temp and delta T's
  7. Is the A vs B pattern consistent across all three temp probes on the cell?
We will be endeavoring to answer these and see if we were really just fooling ourselves.  If we are fooling ourselves, a change in air flow is the most likely culprit.  The emissivity of the wires was most likely unchanged between periods of higher measured temperature, so making opaque wrappings for the glass doesn't seem like a great diagnostic next step.  Instead, we are pursuing stabilizing the thermal environment around the cell, first.  We had previously put the cells in a box made from twin wall polycarbonate and fed the box with constant temperature air.  This time we are using extruded polystyrene foam board, some aluminum, and a couple fans to make a higher performance isothermal box.  Nothing wrong with making an opaque tube wrap at that time, too, I guess.
Survey of Possible Replication Efforts
Beyond the immediate problems with the Celani Cell calorimetry, and given the input from Coolescence, we would really like to explore the range of experiments that look the most promising.  I would really like to hear what experiments everyone thinks would be the best to pursue.  We have a skilled team, an equipped lab, and  a network of advisors.  We are willing and able to undertake the right initiative.  What should we be doing? 
Criteria for a replication effort:
Is it likely to be replicable?
     - Has anyone else replicated it?
     - Has anyone else tried and failed?
     - Was the original work likely to be subject to known or probable errors?
     - Is the originator willing and motivated to help us?
How much effort will it be?
     - What apparatus and skills are necessary?
     - How much time and money will it take?
Will it move the LENR field ahead?
     - How robust will the results be?
     - How understandable will the experiment be?
     - How applicable to widespread replication will it be?
I am really hoping that the crowd of LENR enthusiasts will help us brainstorm and then research as we go through this very deliberate and thorough process.  After we get enough ideas for a good list and settle on the proper criteria, I will openly share the document for group editing.


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0 #22 Edwin Pell 2013-10-04 17:22
Just shooting the breeze. I would like to see an eight wire experiment. With the wires arranged in a cylinder configuration. That is a cylinder with a very small radius. The smaller the better. Ideal would be about 0.2mm space between wires to maximize wire to wire heating. I think this would require some sort of active tensioning to keep them from sagging and touching. Could be a simple spring. They do not need to be one meter, they could be 20cm 10cm?) each with one center spacer.

Maybe instead a thin tube. Say a 1mm diameter tube with 0.2mm wall thickness. This would have about 15 times lower resistance than a 0.2mm wire. So we would need to supply up to 22.5 amps! This configuration would re-capture 50% of the radiation. All the radiation emitted from the inside surface. So maybe we will only need 11.25amps?

[add] or just use one continuous run back and forth so max current 1.5 (1.75) amps.
0 #21 Edwin Pell 2013-09-30 18:30
A experiment I would like to see is inside the thermos bottle with the IR camera, seven wires as follows:

NiCr, passive NiCu, passive NiCu, active NiCu, passive NiCu, passive NiCu, NiCr

with equal power applied to the acitive NiCu and two outer NiCr
They can be short 3cm with power scaled accordingly to get the same power per cm values.
+2 #20 Edwin Pell 2013-09-24 20:19
On the idea front how about some high current pulses through a Celani wire experiment? Maybe a highly loaded wire that has zero excess due to zero flux. Alternate direction of pulses to minimize electromigratio n/wire damage.

High current being 20 amps for 100 ns. About 300 volts? With a 1KHz frequency.
0 #19 bob 2013-09-23 23:56
My contacts who know about such things are suggesting that Comsol's multi physics simulation software may be suitable for simulating the various calorimeter designs. I'm trying to convince them to run a proof of concept simulation of my favorite: the conduction calorimeter.

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