- 21st International Conference on Condensed Matter Nuclear Science
Friday morning session Experimental Experiences was chaired by Michael C.H. McKubre who introduced Edmund Storms to talk on Personal Experiences during Many Years of LENR Experiments.
Jean-Paul Biberian speaks on Personal Experiences during Many Years of LENR Experiments.
Mitchell Swartz with his Personal Experiences during Many Years of LENR Experiments
S.D. Seccombe with Experience with Semiconductor Technology Development Potentially Relevant to LENR
Ruby Carat of Cold Fusion Now! tells the crowd about the Cold Fusion Now! flash-drive and how they could participate in the 2018 Podcast Series and support our education and advocacy.
This complimentary drive contains the Abstracts for the conference, the Current Science journal article set, the 2018 Cold Fusion Now! podcast series so far, papers relevant to the development of this science and a technology, the .pdf of Letters of Martin Fleischmann and Melvin Miles with Introduction by Jed Rothwell, HYDROTON movie animations by Jasen Chambers, ambient electronic music by Esa Ruoho, and so much more!
There was a last short break and Chair David J Nagel of George Washington University and LENRIA began the Applications and Summary session by introducing Pamela Mosier-Boss with Hybrid Fusion-Fission Reactor Using Pd/D Co Deposition.
Lawrence Forsley speaks on Space Application of a Hybrid Fusion-Fission Reactor by P.Mosier-Boss and L.Forsley
Andres Meulenberg presents Nuclear-Waste Remediation with Femto-Atoms and Femto-Molecules by A. Meulenberg and J.-L.Paillet.
David J. Nagel of George Washington University and LENRIA closes the session and the conference with Conference Summary and Looking Ahead
Snapshots from the last two days of ICCF-21 show the positive excitement around research that holds a big promise for an ultra-clean technology. Participants said good-byes and made plans to meet October 2019 in Slovenia, where Russian colleagues will be able to access easily.
2019 will mark 30-years since the initial announcement of cold fusion on March 23, 1989. The ICCF-21 presentations show that some labs have a recipe for the heat-producing reaction, and now need to scale up the output for a technology. Other researchers are finding success in transmuting radioactive material to non-toxic elements, with the goal of reducing the radioactive waste that plagues power plants around the world. The progress is slow, but accelerating. We won’t have to wait another thirty-years for a technology; scale-up is just one theory away.