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An outside validation reported for Celani

on .

Celani very recently made us aware of an outside validation of an older paper of his on "Electrolytic compression of Hydrogen in a hollow Pd cathode".  He is extremely pleased about this validation of this controversial phenomenon that he and Arata had demonstrated.

Here is excellent link to the write up:



Once again, it is heartening to see that a low budget operation can duplicate and validate cutting edge, controversial science and publish it openly on the web.  It really makes me wonder if nano-structured NiCu tubes could be used to create a stream of pressurized hydrogen.  What do you think?



+2 #3 Giorgio 2014-01-05 15:58
A similar setup in witch the palladium is replaced by a nickel-calcium- copper alloy should be very interesting:


"In general, nickel-copper-c alcium alloys according to this invention can contain, in weight percent, from about 5% to about 40% copper, from about 10% to about 14% calcium, and the balance essentially nickel. Preferably, such alloys contain, in weight percent, from about 15% to about 25% copper, from about 10% to about 14% calcium, and the balance essentially nickel."
+1 #2 Giorgio 2014-01-05 15:41
Camillo Franchini was quite sure that electrolytic compression in an open cell cannot exceed few bars.
To settle the question an ad-hoc experimental setup was designed and tested by gsvit group.


"Non chiedo a Celani di produrre 10000 atmosfere; me ne basterebbero 50 per chiudere questo blog"
"I do not ask Celani to reach 10000 atm; 50 would be enough to close the blog"


see also:
-2 #1 Franco Morici 2014-01-04 19:57
GSVIT has performed this test just to verify the electrochemical compression in an open cell, not to validate the huge pressure (many thousand of bars or more) claimed by Arata in his patent, therefore any Arata experiment results can't be confirmed.
Moreover the test was performed using standard electrolyte solution of Potassium Carbonate, reaching a pressure of about 80 bar (not the exotic electrolytic solution used by Celani that reported a lower pressure) and, as written, this test on electrochemical compression hasn't any relation with Cold Fusion research including Celani wires that MFMP tested from long time.

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