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Helium production during the electrolysis of D2O in cold fusion experiments

Chemistry Division, Research Department, Naval Weapons Center, China Lake, CA 93555 USA
ChemInform 04/1991; 304:271-278. DOI: 10.1016/0022-0728(91)85510-V

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    ABSTRACT: ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The authors thank D. Miles of the Naval Air Warfare Center Weapons Division (NAWCWPNS) for many helpful computer,calculations and data analyses and R. Miles of E. G. and G. Rocky Flats Inc., Golden, Colorado, for expertise concerning radiation. We also express appreciation for American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE), Washington, DC, postdoctoral fellowships for D. Stilwell, K. Park, and G. Ostrom. We especially thank D. Stilwell for investigating various calorimetric techniques in 1989. The authors thank R. Hollins for encouragement,and support; J. Fontenot and J. France for financial assistance in obtaining supplies and equipment from 1989 to 1991; and R. Rhein and L. Liedtke for helpful discussions, all from NAWCWPNS. We also thank D. Dominguez, P. Hagans, M. Imam, S. Chubb, T. Chubb, W. O'Grady, and S. King from the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL), Washington, DC; M. Melich from the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California; M. McKubre from SRI International (SRI) Energy Research Center, Menlo Park, California; R. Hart from Hart R and D Inc., Mapleton, Utah; H. Bergeson and S. Barrowes from the University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah; and W. Hansen from Utah State University, Logan, Utah, for many helpful discussions. We thank J. Dash of Portland State University, Portland, Oregon; K. Mori of Tanaka Kikinzoku Kogyo K. K., Kanagawa, Japan, for palladium sheet samples; S. Nezu of IMRA Material R and D Co., Ltd. (IMRA), Kariya, Aichi, Japan, for the loan of a palladium-silver alloy; and M. Imam of NRL for the palladium-boron alloys. We also thank M. Fleischmann and S. Pons of IMRA Europe, Valbonne, France, for the loan of electrode materials as well as helpful discussions. Special appreciation is extended to the Office of Naval Research (ONR) for support of this work, and to D. Nagel of NRL for providing the funding to publish this report. Naval Air Warfare Center Weapons Division This work was funded by the Office of Naval Research (ONR) as a collaborative program
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    ABSTRACT: A recent theoretical explanation for observed anomalous low energy nuclear phenomena which have puzzled physicists for many years is expanded on. Based on covariant relativistic quantum mechanics and historical time wave equations, it explains a large number of observed anomalous eects by supposing that nuclear masses can vary in nuclear active environments in condensed matter settings. The modied quantum wave equation originally introduced by Fock and Stueckelberg in the 1930s with signicant enhancements up to the present by Horwitz and others prove that variable masses are compatible with the principles of both quantum mechanics and relativity. They can explain all of these eects by modifying the kinematic constraints of the reaction, enhancing electron screening and quantum tunneling rates, and allowing for resonant tunneling. Some previous results are recounted, and experimental evidence based on variable radioactive decay rates and other evidence for variable masses is presented which adds some new potential support for this theory.
    The 9th Biennial Conference on Classical and Quantum Relativistic Dynamics of Particles and Fields, at the University of Connecticut at Storrs, University of Connecticut, Storrs, CT, USA; 06/2014

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