Dr. Stanislaw Szpak and Dr. Pamela Mosier-Boss are electrochemists who in 1989 worked on developing energy-dense batteries at the Navy’s SPAWAR Systems Center in San Diego, California.
After the announcement by Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons, Szpak thought to try to initiate the reaction using a technique called co-deposition, and with great success. Co-deposition became the basis for Navy SPAWAR LENR research spanning over two-decades, resulting in the detection of excess heat, nuclear products, transmutations and multiple thermal runaways.
Following Nature’s Documents Stan Szpak LENR Co-deposition looks at what this method entailed, and how it became a reproducible experiment, for some, and what difficulties were faced by others.
Watch Stan Szpak LENR Co-deposition on the ColdFusionNow Youtube channel.
Video is taken from interviews conducted in January 2015 with Dr. Stanislaw Szpak, Dr. Frank Gordon, and Dr. Melvin Miles.
The former-Navy scientists and engineers discuss their experience with cold fusion through co-deposition. Descriptions of how it works include an astounding chronicle of multiple thermal runaways using palladium metal and regular light-water. Thermal runaways can occur as a cell generates too much heat uncontrollably, melting the metal or sometimes exploding.
Co-deposition allowed unusual cathode geometries. Together with an infrared camera, Drs. Szpak and Mosier-Boss produced thermal imaging of “hot spots” which sparkle on and off as reactions occur, showing short-lived reactions in specific locations of the metallic surface. Infrared hot spot video is courtesy LENR-CANR Library.
A transcription of the movie will be available at Infinite-Energy.com.
Catch the screening at ICCF-19!
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