Posted by amdx on April 26, 2012, 7:20 pm
Here's a site that discusses an open source LENR design.
Here are the google translated (with someones translation corrections)
instructions to build one. (can be found in the link above)
Posted by amdx on April 30, 2012, 12:43 am
On 4/26/2012 2:20 PM, amdx wrote:
Don't ya just hate it when no one responds to your post?
Even if it's just to call you a %$##&@ drip!
Posted by mike on April 30, 2012, 4:29 am
On 4/29/2012 5:43 PM, amdx wrote:
you provided ON-TOPIC information.
you did NOT ask a question.
you got no reples.
BEST NEWSGROUP EVER!!!
Be careful what you wish for ;-)
Posted by j on April 30, 2012, 11:20 am
On 4/30/2012 12:29 AM, mike wrote:
You don't always need a reply. Many of the "worst" threads are full of
The experiment is interesting, but beyond my means or desires. And there
is little practical I can add. It appears that since this doesn't even
have nickel that the reaction is totally within the hydrogen gas and the
nickel in the LENR or the tungsten here is either a catalyst or a
So,thanks. But I have nothing to add that would be helpful. Even my
level of speculation is speculative!
Like most here, I'm standing by.
Posted by Morris Dovey on April 30, 2012, 8:21 pm
On 4/30/12 2:44 PM, amdx wrote:
I'm not standing by, but neither am I exactly zooming. The ancillary
stuff needed to control pressure and temperature is still evolving, and
every time I manage to complete some part of it, I find a better way to
get the job done. Already the (updated) drawing on the web page has been
obsoleted (replaced by a simpler design that eliminates one of the
steppers and allows use of "wet" hydrogen).
I've improved the pre-ignition heating algorithm to allow the software
to dynamically adjust the degree of "aggressiveness" of the heating, and
recently posted a plot of the family of heating power curves (shown as
duty-cycle percentage vs reactor temperature) and have been working on
smarter heat control.
I'm pretty sure that a lot of people are going to have something working
before I do, but when I do get there I think my design will be less
expensive, safer, and more scalable in both directions.
I appreciate the links. I don't really know enough yet to comment
meaningfully on other designs - but so far nearly everything I've seen
has been encouraging for me. :-)