Traduzione di Daniele Passerini dell'articolo di Mats Lewan Swedish physicists on the E-cat: “It’s a nuclear reaction” pubblicato in inglese e svedese oggi su Ny Teknik (foto di Giuseppe Levi) In un report dettagliato, due fisici svedesi…
by Dott. Giuliano Bettini Retired. Earlier: Selenia SpA, Rome and IDS SpA, Pisa Also Adjunct Professor at the University of Pisa Adjunct Professor at Naval Academy, Leghorn (Italian Navy) Abstract In the present article I would like to answer a question posed by L. Kowalsky in a recent paper: how can 30% of nickel in […]
[latexpage] This article organizes information about radiation in three sections. 1 Difference between radioactive materials and radiation. 2 Types of radiation emitted by nuclear processes. 3 No dangerous radiation in cold fusion. 1 Difference between radioactive materials and radiation. Today’s nuclear fission reactors are more than a poor choice for a primary energy source because … Continue reading No fear of radiation from cold fusion →
What is the Energy Catalyzer?
It is a “Cold Fusion” device developed by Italian engineer and inventor Andrea Rossi. It produces heat by placing nickel powder of very small particle size (nano-meters to micro-meters) in a pressurized hydrogen environment along with currently undisclosed (for proprietary reasons) catalysts that enhance the reaction. When this environment is heated to approximately 450 – 500 C, a nuclear reaction starts taking place. This reaction releases a large amount of energy while consuming very little hydrogen and nickel powder.
by Wladimir Guglinski Mechanical Engineer graduated in the Escola de Engenharia da Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais- UFMG, (Brazil), 1973 author of the book Quantum Ring Theory-Foundations for Cold Fusion, published in 2006 1. The principal aim of Quantum Ring Theory The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) started to work in March 2010. Most of the […]
ust as Japan’s earthquake raises fears of catastrophe from a nuclear meltdown and Mideast turmoil jeopardizes the world’s supply of conventional energy, along comes word of a possible scientific breakthrough that holds out the hope of cheap, abundant power. Cold fusion – discredited and vilified in the past – is back in the news. The potential benefits are great enough that, despite past failures, the technology deserves a fair hearing from the scientific community this time.