Steven Chu looks at Lattice-assisted Nuclear Reactions Cold Fusion

Posted on April 23, 2012

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Article by Tina Quizon.
This article originally appeared on Jun 12 2011 in the Explorer website,

Dr. Steven Chu, Secretary of Energy is looking at Lattice-assisted Nuclear Reactions (LANR) Cold Fusion as a part of implementing President Obama’s ambitious agenda to invest in clean energy, reduce our dependence on foreign oil, address the global climate crisis, and create millions of new jobs.

That weekend last summer at (MIT) Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA, a global group of scientist and entrepreneurs met to discuss the latest advancements in LANR and CF.
On target with Dr. Chu vision to devote his recent scientific career to the search for new solutions to our energy challenges and stopping global climate change – a mission he continues with even greater urgency as Secretary of Energy. The event held at MIT brings together key players in the Cold Fusion LANR and other types of Nuclear Reactions.

As a distinguished scientist and co-winner of the Nobel Prize for Physics (1997), Dr. Steven Chu hopes that bringing to the table Cold Fusion Nuclear Reactions research and development to level the playing field and start to focus on supporting, funding and creating real solutions to America’s and the world energy problems.
With the re-emergence of Cold Fusion Nuclear Reactions and projects like LANR it truly allows for all the partners in America’s Energy Sector to work together to solve the challenge of energy. The MIT event is one of many LANR/CF scientific discussions in a shared collaboration to develop further understanding of the science and engineering of CF and lattice assisted nuclear reactions.
The group covered the Importance of CF/LANR and other Nuclear Fusion as a highly efficient clean source of energy production, the Activation – Anharmonic motion, crystal size, magnetic fields, and optical irradiation. Codeposition – Impact, Response time, Products, Cathode changes, Developments – Nanostructured ZrO2-PdNiD, Pressure Driven LANR systems, Emissions – Neutron and other Emissions, IR Studies, Nuclear tracks, CR-39 detectors Materials – Pd, Ti, Ni, ZrO2PdNi, diatomaceous and nanomaterial’s, Electrochemistry Metamaterials – Improved deep flux distribution. Ways to create “spillover” Nuclear solid-state – optical phonons, nuclear excited states. Finding and sharing information on pathways of Optimal Operating Point Control, nuclear products Power Production. And Excess Heat Calorimetry, Modes of Excess Heat, HAD, Quenching – Possible key to Energy Gain. Spillover – Catalysis and LANR effects, Nanomaterial’s boost Theory – Modeling excess heat in the Fleischmann-Pons experiment. . Impact of Heavy Water Gate by the US PTO et alia. Followed with the concerns, issues and the turnaround years of non- support to LANR/CF by the Patent offices, Government and the Academia. The team meets annually to create national bench marks, planning and sharing of goals for further development and the production, to build a viable Industry.

Steven Chu looks at Lattice-assisted Nuclear Reactions Cold Fusion

said, “The future of our economy and national security is inextricably linked to one challenge: energy. Steven has blazed new trails as a scientist, teacher, and administrator, and has recently led the Berkeley National Laboratory in pursuit of new alternative and renewable energies. He is uniquely suited to be our next Secretary of Energy as we make this pursuit a guiding purpose of the Department of Energy, as well as a national mission.”

Article by Tina Quizon.

This article originally appeared on Jun 12 2011 in the Explorer website, thank you to Venu Sripada.

And 2012 hopes to be a landmark year for all the scientist who continue to work diligently on bringing to the forefront Energy Security with the various research, applied innovation and science of Cold Fusion, LANR, LENR and Condensed Matter Nuclear Science. This summer in Korea a global group of experts and leaders in Cold Fusion will gather together to share dialogue the decades of continued research and innovation at the 17th International Conference on Cold Fusion to be held in Daejeon, South Korea. For more information on the conference go to:

http://www.iccf17.org/

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