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Storms Explains NAE Cold Fusion Theory

August 24, 2012

Ruby Carat over at conducted an interview with Edmond Storms, teasing out details of his nuclear active environment (NAE) theory. Here he explains the principle mechanism, how it fits experimental data and goes on to make predictions (eg an eCat reaction should not be making Cu). Correct or otherwise, the theory is extremely interesting and Ruby does a good job of forcing Storms to explain his thinking in a way that is accessible to anyone with a rudimentary understanding of science. It is good viewing no matter your background and will likely generate robust debate.



More detail and links at coldfusionnow

Posted by on August 24, 2012. Filed under Videos. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. Both comments and pings are currently closed.

321 Responses to Storms Explains NAE Cold Fusion Theory

  1. Quax

    August 28, 2012 at 6:16 am

    Soo, if your motivation for LENR is to shut down the tarsand industry I am not sure that this will necessarily pan out quickly.

    LENR (if it is real) is good at producing hot water. Getting high enough temps for good quality steam to run a turbine seems to be quite a challenge.

    At any rate LENR products would first garner to heating applications and then power generation.

    LENR being real would certainly deflate the oil price quite a bit. But as the major input energy cost for tarsands is heat for hot water processing this may actually not shut-down the industry. The demand for oil will initially not decrease rapidly because you hardly use it to produce electricity anymore. Only the oil heating market will probably go away quickly. Gas consumption at the pump not so much. It may initially actually increase as the price comes down.

    On the other hand the natural gas market will collapse. LENR could substitute both major NG demand drivers, residential heating and power generation fairly quickly.