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Professor Yeong Kim predicts sulfur in the H-Cat process
At ICCF-18, prior to Church's H-Cat discovery, Purdue professor, Yeong
E Kim presented a paper addressing "Bose-Einstein condensation nuclear fusion", which
is based on quantum mechanics and conventional nuclear physics theory. It
predicted that Sulfur will be found in these reactions from the fusion of O + O.
Professor Yeong Kim predicts that if sulfur is
present, it will be the smoking gun that will prove that the H-Cat is cold
fusion, launching a new energy revolution.
Pure Energy Systems News
We've been doing a lot of stories lately about the new discovery by Justin Church of what he calls the H-Cat,
which takes HHO gas (highly energized H) and runs it across the nano-platinum
and nano-palladium contained in off-the-shelf catalytic converters (yes, the
same found in most automobiles for the last decade or so), resulting in copious
amounts of heat -- likely because of an LENR (aka cold fusion) process.
Before this came along, last year, at the International Conference on Cold
Fusion in Missouri (ICCF-18), LENR heavyweight, Professor of Physics, Yeong E. Kim from Purdue University
gave a paper that may turn out to be extremely relevant to explaining what is
happening in the H-Cat.
Professor Kim sets forth what he terms: "Bose-Einstein condensation nuclear fusion
(BECNF)", which is based on quantum mechanics and conventional nuclear physics theory.
The details of the BECNF theory can be found in his recent ICCF-18 paper
One of the theoretical predictions he makes is that one of the LENR processes involved is a radiation-less fusion reaction:
O + O --> S (O is Oxygen and S is Sulfur)
This prediction can be corroborated by looking for the presence of sulfur and/or sulfur compounds among
the H-Cat reaction products.
If sulfur is showing up in these H-Cat reactions, where it did not exist before,
this would be proof positive of 1) LENR, and 2) Professor Kim's theoretical
model. "This could be the breakthrough we've been looking for," he
By the way, for those of you who frequent our news, directory, and networking
service, the name Yeong Kim should sound familiar due to this story we ran four
Back to the subject of the H-Cat..., Professor Kim would very much appreciate it if Justin and/or others
experimenting with the H-Cat could take some samples and send them to him to
check for sulfur.
Professor Kim said that a "before/without" and "after/with"
sample should be included both of the catalytic converter and of the water --
four samples in all. (e.g. include a virgin sample of catalytic converter and
one substantially exposed to HHO; and include the water prior to exposure to the
H-Cat; and water that has been collected dripping from the H-Cat reaction.) Neil
Ward, for example, has
been cutting sections of the catalytic converter and running tests of HHO on it.
You can send them, clearly marked and properly packaged to:
Dr. Kim, Yeong E.
PO Box 3736
West Lafayette, IN 47996
"If the results stand up, everyone should be paying attention. It will really shake the
Professor Kim said.
He doesn't expect to see Helium coming from the H-Cat reaction (if it
is LENR), certainly not as the primary reaction.
Maybe the results of his analysis and theoretical probing could end up in a
paper for ICCF next year -- if not in Nature.
He's glad that Justin open sourced this promising effect, opening it up for
world exploration, optimization, development, and implementation.
Nuclear reactions have a million times more energy than chemical reactions. This
introduces the question of what happens in the catalytic converter substrate
matrix when one of these atomic reactions takes place -- if that is indeed what
is happening. I would think that you would be destroying stuff in the matrix;
but when you're talking about nano particles and nano-events, perhaps the
analogy is like taking a cup of water out of a swimming pool or out of the ocean
-- not sure what the proper analogy is.
Send Samples to Steve Jones, Too
I've included Professor Steven E. Jones in the draft process of this story.
He wrote the following:
|From: Steven Jones
Sent: Monday, March 17, 2014 8:39 AM [Mountain]
"Before this came along, last year, at the International Conference on Cold Fusion in Missouri (ICCF-18), LENR heavyweight, Professor of Physics, Yeong E. Kim from Purdue University gave a paper that may turn out to be extremely relevant to explaining what is happening in the H-Cat."
Note that I was also at this latest ICCF meeting, and I also participated in the first, ICCF-1... I have not been to all eighteen of the meetings but I have participated and enjoyed each one I've attended. In July 2013 at ICCF-18, it was great to see so many colleagues in this quest and to talk to them, including Professor Kim (and Professor Kasagi and many others).
I'm enthusiastic to join in the scientific analysis, looking first for sulfur as predicted by Professor Kim. My address to which samples can be mailed:
Dr. Steven Jones
201 East Clay St.
Albany, MO 64402.
Control and actual-run samples should be clearly identified by the
sender. However, to me, he or she may mark samples "1, 2, 3" etc. --- if he/she seeks a blind test. That is, both control and actual-run samples should be sent, but the experimenter does not need to tell me in advance which sample is a control and which an actual test. A blind test is actually preferred by me.
I will be working in conjunction with other scientists in this analysis, to check and re-check the accuracy of results. If Professor Kim is correct, the implications are game-changing!
Sleuthing for Cheap Sulfur Test
Steve, from greenfuelh2o.com, where I plan on getting my HHO generator for
my H-Cat design, suggested that there are likely to be some simple methods for
detecting Sulfur. Here are some links I found that may be relevant:
- Hydrogen Sulfide Water Test Strips 0-2.0ppm (481197-20) 30 Tests - The Low Range H2S Test has detection limits from 0 to 2ppm (mg/L) with a low sensitivity of 0.3ppm (mg/L). With this test, the strip is inserted into the aqueous sample for 20 seconds with back and forth motion. After 20 seconds, the strip is removed and discarded. The remaining discolored sample is compared to the color chart specific for this water quality test. ($14.36)
- Test Strips
- Test Strips, Testing Parameter Hydrogen Sulfide, Range 0-2ppm, Package Quantity 30; Range : 0, 0.3, 0.5, 1.0, 2.0 ppm, Testing Parameter : Hydrogen Sulfide
- Simple Test (with Alka-Seltzer) Developed to Measure Sulfur in Wine and Juice
- (Cornell University)
- Not Cheap or Easy
Trash to Treasure
While I have your attention, I should mention something that Justin Church told
me. He said that he thinks that even in the regular automobile catalytic
converter there may be some transmutation of elements taking place so that
precious metals are accumulating. "Why else would used catalytic converters
be fetching so much money to be sent back to the manufacturer?"
The nano-platinum and nano-palladium may be working all kinds of magic.
It's time the people got in on the action via the H-Cat effect.
Need New Substrate
|Neal Ward and myself are using used ceramic substrates so I would assume the results would be obscured due to not really knowing what was left over from being in use on the automobile. I would think we need to be working with brand new ceramic substrates to test the theory proposal. I am here to also offer assistance on setting up an experiment for Professor Kim if desired. Equipment needed is very affordable. I'm excited to know we have so much interest in the concepts of the H-Cat.
Alan Smith from the UK wrote:
|Interesting. It reminds me of something. Some time ago I had a gasoline powered VW and the Cat went 'off piste' in some way.
Result: the exhaust used to stink of rotten eggs. That is the smell of Hydrogen Sulphide- very
distinctive, and also a smell the human nose is very very sensitive to.
Since EU road fuel has a very low sulfur limit, I always wondered where that
sulfur smell came from. Who knows?
I note Justin's comment about an experiment, and also the possibility that used Cats are a
littlle 'gold mine' for recyclers. Serious analysis of a used Cat may offer some clues - but the objection that anything unexpected found in the analysis may have been present - for an unknown reason- in the original fuel or the engine lubricating oil would crop up.
However, it might stimulate further interest in studying exactly what goes on in a
Cat, which I suspect has, to a certain extent, been developed using purely empirical (suck it and see) methods in labs where LENR is for very good reasons not even thought about.
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