Flagged Revisions installed. Unapproved pages display a Red unchecked notice under the title. Trolls attack here by creating and archiving pages with offensive content. To verify an archived page, check the original URL. Questions about administration? Contact User talk:Abd. Limited privacy on this site, see CFC:Limited privacy

Wikiversity/Cold fusion/Current Science/Meulenberg

From CFC
Jump to: navigation, search
Crystal discussion philosophy.png An editor has expressed concern that this article may not fit into the scope of Wikiversity. Do not use this template unless you have read and understand the Wikiversity project proposal.

You may wish to:

  • Move this page to a site where is is more appropriate.
  • Find a school or topic that this article belongs under.
  • Move this page into your userspace.

If a use cannot be found for this page on Wikiversity, then it may be deleted by a custodian after a period of 5 days. It may be deleted immediately if it meets speedy deletion criteria. If the deletion is contested, then please list the page at requests for deletion for discussion instead.

Tagged by This page is under review per recently closed WV:RFD. Please ignore the 5 day deadline above, as the review will take longer than that. Mu301Bot (discusscontribs) 21:06, 28 December 2017 (UTC) (signed on behalf of User:Mu301)
PrirodneNauke.svg Resource type: this resource may consist of Fringe science.

Extensions to physics: what cold fusion teaches


This article documents some condensed matter nuclear science work where contemporary physics models are reexamined, extended and/or supplemented. Primarily for DD fusion: (1) ability of two low-energy protons or deuterons to penetrate their mutual Coulomb barrier; (2) production of heat far in excess of that possible based on the measured particulate radiation; (3) high levels of 4He measured; (4) enhanced coupling of nuclear energy to local lattice; (5) transmutation, and (6) selective ‘scavenging’ of radio- nuclides in the lattice have been explained in terms of several extended physics models. More than sufficient evidence now proves that low energy nuclear reactions occur and lead forward.