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Cold Fusion Magazine - Issue 1 - 1994

Cold Fusion Magazine - Issue 1 - 1994

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Published by Andrew Johnson
First issue of Mag (1994) edited by Dr Eugene Mallove. Features articles on Pons and Fleischmann, Japanese Research, John Bockris and much more.

Published by Wayne Hall publishers - who published "Byte" magazine.
First issue of Mag (1994) edited by Dr Eugene Mallove. Features articles on Pons and Fleischmann, Japanese Research, John Bockris and much more.

Published by Wayne Hall publishers - who published "Byte" magazine.

More info:

Published by: Andrew Johnson on Sep 30, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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06/09/2014

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PREMIER ISSUE Welcome to the Water-Fuel Age
"COLD FUSION
J
A Wayne Green PublicationMay 1994 Vol.1 No.l
Arthur
C.Clarke
on the Odyssey ofHydrogen Power
The
"cold fusion"phenomenon
could
lead to an
abundant,
non-polluting
and
cheap power
source.
10
Japanese
Widen ^
Rea ap
Millions senton "cold fuJapan's governmentand private industry.
24
Breakthroughs
announced atMaui conference:Cold fusion insolid statedevices
32
Cold Fusion ina Texas Garage
A professor at a smallcollege in Texas showshow he generatesexcess energy fromwater.
56
After 34 Years at Los Alamos,Dr. Edmund Storms now pioneerscold fusion research, p. 43
U.S.
$10.00Canada $13.00
73361"64603
1
05
 
NUMBER
1
IN A
SERIES
BY NOVA RESOURCES GROUP, INC.
We've thought a lot about safety in
cold fusion
research. Perhaps you should, too.
SAFETY,
of course, is the primary consideration. If research weren't pushing the boundaries
:
:
>r. :
- .ere r cer; - ere cthen there would be no need for experimentation. In developing this new phenomenon for cecee c c ce: c -; cereoperating temperature must increase well above the boiling point of water. This forces closcç c : press
-c.zr.z
ce
:
c Arc edangers. Hazards arise from several sources with varying degrees of severity.
•CS.
IE
the.e ce
THERMAL
Water/steam heated in a closed vessel can reach pressures ofnearly 250 atmospheres. Due to the positive temperaturecoefficient of reaction rate, at least in the palladium-deuteriumsystem, thermal runaway reactions are possible, with resultingabrupt temperature and pressure excursions. This points to therequirement for exceptionally strong walls and high peak coolingcapacity to control cathode temperature.
NUCLEAR
These reactions are now known to be nuclear, in some form.There are many confirmations of low levels of neutrons, tritiumand gamma rays. Increasing amounts of these dangerous productswill likely be generated as experiments are scaled up. Adequateshielding and appropriate handling precautions are necessary.
ELECTROCHEMICAL
Failure of the catalyst to recombine the electrolytically generated;gases could produce unlimited pressures, though with a much «slower rise-time than in the case of steam. This requires controlsystem action, backed up by high pressure relief valving.
CHEMICAL
Accidental ignition of the c?;
:
:.-n
ç c ;r. ithe cell could createexpc.eepress ces c ": c :than the pre-ignition conditions Ar.
e
er:
:
: res rshould be avoided, but it sheer re ececer is -e_occurrence does not cause harm. Ace -ce.. ce :usually a strong caustic, must be herded -re rare
OUR SOLUTION
The Electrolytic Thermal Cell
(ETC
has reer c resince mid-1989 to accommodate these seer. . ce-versatile cold fusion research vessel. No» ececçstages of production, certification teste; ::' ce
FT'.
this quarter. NRG is targeting deliveries ::' pc r_;rthe third quarter of 1994. Sophisticated rescr.
^ri
mass production allow a price lower than \ c crc;re :
aides
of
mm
r
cr
«¡Bio
::-'|;|,c.¡a
:
C;.; C'C^cc^
It"
ys
- 3| & _
s,,f :
Call,
wirteorfáx for infomatfow^^^^the Electrolytic Thermal CetHSQ^r
60 CM.
Ü
¿SNOVA RESOURCES GROUP
E?I
N C 0 R P 0 R A T E D
1553 Platte Street Suite 301 Denver, CO 80202(303) 433-5582 voice (303) 433-2150 fax
 
INTRODUCING THE E-QUEST SCIENCES
MICRO-FUSION
RESEARCH DEVICE
The E-Quest Mark II Research Device is the first commercially availableapparatus offering reproducible and controlled micro-fusion.
_ :-asound energy in the Mark II
turn-key
reactor/ra.cmeter is used to implant hydrogen isotopes~: solid lattices. Further acoustic and electronic~_ ation results in this lattice-confined isotopic
~<
rrogen participating in controlled and predictable- i':-fusion reactions.In operation intense ultrasound energy in thevacuum-tight stainless steel reactor produces theviolent collapse (cavitation) of tiny bubbles on thetarget lattice. High energies convert the bubblecontents to dense plasma which is injected via ahighly directional jet into the target lattice.Performance
Specifications
Instant on and perfect reproducibilityTypical experiments range 6~72+ hoursSteady-state excess heat 50~100 wattsProduces abundant
4
He @10X backgroundSafe radiation free operationJser configurable and easily adapted to awide variety of analytical hardware
A palladium
target
melted in Mark II
ReactorResearch Opportunities
For researchers the Mark II enables the studyand screening of factors critical to initiation androntrol of micro-fusion reactions including:Energy output rates and ratiosNuclear effectsReaction initiation and regulation_a::'ce materials-aactant fluids and additivesEMF and RF stimulationsotope and loading effects
Photomicrograph
of a bubble collapse with a
vortex "jet" Impinging
on a
lattice targetOperation Requirements
Approximately 1M
3
spaceConstant temperature, +/- CAccess to compressed gasesA compact bench-top device, or isolatedreactor may be fitted to detector arraysWindows or Macintosh PC for experimentcontrol, data collection, and data analysisFinancially qualified research groups are invitedto contact E-Quest Sciences for additional information regarding pricing and option plans.
Pricing starting at U.S. $100,000.00
Orders being accepted now forJune delivery
E-QUESTSCIENCES
SCIENCE IN PURSUIT OF AFFORDABLE CLEAN ENERGY
PO Box 60642, Palo Alto, CA 94306Fax (415) 851- 8489
E-mail
70312.315 @compuserve.com 

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