Make plans now to attend the 2014 Cold Fusion/LANR Colloquium Friday, March 21 – Sunday March 23, 2014 at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Massachusetts, US.

To register, go here.

The Colloquium occurs one month from now on the 25th anniversary of the announcement of the discovery of cold fusion by scientists Drs. Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons. Banished from mainstream science institutions and academic journals, research in what is now called condensed matter nuclear science continues to accelerate towards breakthrough energy technology as scientists gather to discuss the latest results in formulating a theory for the elusive reaction, more professors are bringing research into academic labs, and a growing number of companies race to develop proto-type technologies that promise a revolution in power generation.

This is the sixth such Colloquium sponsored by Dr. Mitchell Swartz of JET Energy, Inc. and Nanortech in collaboration with Dr. Peter Hagelstein of MIT. 2014 Colloquium scheduled speakers include:

Peter Hagelstein Model for Fractionation and Inverse Fractionation
Peter Hagelstein Landscape in Cold Fusion Research
Peter Hagelstein Anomalies associated with Fracture Experiments
Mitchell Swartz Excess Power Gain on both sides of an Avalanche Through a PdNi Nanostructured Cold Fusion Component
Tom Claytor Recent tritium production from electrically pulsed wires and foils
Yasuhiro Iwamura Deuterium Permeation Induced Transmutation Experiments using Nano-Structured Pd/CaO/Pd Multilayer Thin Film
George Miley Ultra-dense clusters in Nanoparticles and thin films for both hot and cold fusion
Larry Forsley Enhanced Tc Superconductivity and Anomalous Nuclear Emissions in YBCO and Palladium
Larry Forsley Neutron and Charged Particle Spectroscopy
Frank Gordon Observations of a variety of Codeposition protocols use to prepare Cold Fusion Cathodes
Pamela Mosier-Boss CR-39 Detecting Emission during Pd/D Codeposition Cold Fusion
John Dash SEM and Energy Dispersive Spectrometer Studies of Metal Surfaces Interacting with Hydrogen Isotopes
John Fisher Polyneutron theory and its application to Excess Power Generation in three types of Devices
Brian Ahern Nanomagnetism for Energy Production
Robert Smith Assuring Sufficient Number Of Deuterons Reside in the Excited Band State For Successful Cold Fusion Reactor Design
Charles Beaudette Post Missouri Priorities for Cold Fusion
David Nagel Scientific and Practical Questions about Cold Fusion
Arik El-Boher Progress Toward Understanding Anomalous Heat
Olga Dmitriyeva Using numerical simulations to better understand the Cold Fusion Environment
Vladimir Vysotskii Application of coherent correlated states of interacting particle for Cold Fusion Optimization
Vladimir Vysotskii Observations of Biophysical Effects from Cold Fusion
Yiannis Hadjichristos Heat Energy from Hydrogen-Metal Interactions and the need for new Scientific Alliances
Nikita Alexandrov Advanced analytic and highly parallel Cold Fusion Experimentation
Tadahiko Mizuno Replicable Model for Controlled Nuclear Reaction using Metal Nanoparticles.
John Wallace Relativistic Quantum Mechanics and Cold Fusion
Dimitris Papanastasiou Design Characteristics of a Novel Mass Spectrometry Platform for High Pressure Plasma Sampling
Nathan Cohen The Tortuous Path of Innovation and Implications for Cold Fusion in the next Decade
David French The Role of the Patent Attorney in patenting Cold Fusion inventions.
Thomas Grimshaw Cold Fusion Public Policy: Rational – and Urgent– Need for Change
Carl Dietrich Flying Cars

Panels include:

Panel on Censorship and USPTO Obstruction
Panel on Education and Public Policy

Developing topics:

Engineering and Material Science – Lattices, Loading, Vacancies, Pd, Ni, ZrO2-PdNi, Ti,
and Hydrogenated/Deuterated Alloys, Aqueous Systems, High Impedance Systems,
Cooperative Role of the Solid State Lattice, and Nanostructured Materials

Nuclear Solid-State – Optical phonons, Nuclear excited states, Lossy Spin Boson Coupling, Phusons

Engineering Non-equilibrium Electrochemistry – Fluxes, Types of Codeposition

Excess Heat Production – Calorimetry, Modes of Excess Heat, HAD

Reproducibility and Control – Optimal Operating Point (OOP) Manifolds, Loading Equations

Products in CF/LANR – Fusion and other Effective CF/LANR/CMNS Processes

Emissions – Neutron and other Emissions, Near IR Studies, Nuclear Tracks and Imaging in CR-39 Detectors

Metamaterials – Spillover Systems, Improved Deep Flux Distribution
Dielectric Science – Electrophysics and Charge Transfer, Roles of Applied E- and H-Fields, Avalanche Behavior, Transconduction, Advanced Magnetic materials

Activation – Anharmonic motion, Crystal Size, Applied Magnetic Fields, Optical Irradiation

Quenching – Gripping Impact on Energy Gain, Roles of Catalysis, Breakdown and LANR Effects

Successful Mathematical CF/LANR Theories – Modeling Reactions and Excess Heat in the Fleischmann-Pons Experiment, Analysis of More Effective CF Systems and in CF Nanomaterials

Applications – Survey of Preloaded Systems, Embedded Systems, Motor Systems, Power Systems, CF/LANR Energy Conversion and Production

Business Issues – Intransigence at the US PTO, Impacts of Heavywatergate, Censorship and Minimal Funding

Future Directions

For further information, visit the 2014 CF/LANR Colloquium at MIT website

To register for the Colloquium, go here.

The CF/LANR Colloquium at MIT has special rates for attendees with hotel Hyatt Regency Cambridge through

Hyatt Regency Cambridge
575 Memorial Drive
Cambridge, MA 02139

Other nearby hotels are listed here: [.pdf]

Related Links

2014 LANR/CF Colloquium marks 25th Anniversary of New Energy Breakthrough

Past Colloquium
2011: Part 1 –
Part 2 –