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You are here: > News > Aug. 28, 2010

Report on 2010 Colloquium on Lattice-Assisted Nuclear Reactions at MIT

Now in its 19th year, this annual cold fusion colloquium focused on work and effects that are related to new materials and devices, including nanomaterials.  The math apparently says that the energy in 3/4 of a gallon of heavy water could power Boston for a day.

Dr. Scott Chubb presents at the colloquium
Photo: courtesy of Cold Fusion Times


by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News

There is enough energy in three quarters of a gallon of heavy water to provide a day's worth of energy for the city of Boston, whose average power demand is 6 gigawatts, equivalent to 54,000 tons of coal each day.  At least that is what Dr. Mitchell Swartz told a group of scientists gathered in Boston at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) on July 18 at the annual Colloquium on Lattice-Assisted Nuclear Reactions (LANR).

LANR has also been called "cold fusion" (CF) in its earlier days.  Swartz has been hosting CF colloquia at MIT since 1991.  Now in its 19th year, this annual colloquium focused on work and effects that are related to new materials and devices, including nanomaterials.  He graciously invited me to attend this one, but I had to decline, though I would have like to have gone.

Swartz is also the guiding force at JET Energy, which is in process of developing a commercial products using the cold fusion technology.  They have developed a procedure for creating electricity (at a very low level) directly from a CF process (without using the excess heat to do this).

Infinite Energy
magazine has posted a 14-page summary of the 2010 colloquium, by  Scott Chubb and Thomas Dolan, for the Sept/Oct issue 93.

Though there are a few highlights in the introduction that the lay person might follow, the article is otherwise mostly highly technical, as the above photo of Dr. Chubb suggests.

Though it was held at MIT, I doubt we'll be hearing about this colloquium in MIT's Technology Review.  They're too chicken, going with politics of science (which still poo poos cold fusion), rather than pure science for its own merit.  I sent them an email encouraging them to cover it.  They cover some great energy technologies, but only so long as it fits within a certain norm.

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Page composed by Sterling D. Allan Aug. 27, 2010
Last updated September 03, 2010




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