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1999 -   Scientific American:      How things stood then --  What is the current scientific thinking on cold fusion?   Is there any possible validity to this phenomenon?

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  2004 -  Condensed Matter Nuclear Science Status Report Germany

Historical and present, experimental and theoretical research being done in Germany of relevance to Condensed Matter Nuclear Science (CMNS) Low Energy Nuclear Reactions (LENR).

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Ted McDonough, Salt Lake City Weekly; Weird Science


Cold-fusion believers work on, even as mainstream science gives them the cold shoulder.

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Yahoo! Article Sept. 10 2007                Radio frequencies help burn salt water

ERIE, Pa. - An Erie cancer researcher has found a way to burn salt water.  The novel invention is being touted by one chemist as the most remarkable water science discovery in a century. John Kanzius happened upon the discovery accidentally when he tried to desalinate seawater with a radio-frequency generator he developed to treat cancer.  He discovered that so long as the salt water was exposed to the radio frequencies it would burn. 
(Copyright 2007 by The Associated Press.)


  Articles
 by Beaudette, C.G.

Beaudette, C.G.,      Excess Heat. Why Cold Fusion Research Prevailed.


This book tells the history of the strangest event in modern science. In 1989 the University of Utah announced a new experiment by electrochemists Professors Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons that demonstrates table top nuclear fusion at extremely low levels, and substantial anomalous (unexplained, excess) heat energy (power) with no dangerous radiation. This story, written for the college reader without scientific training, presents the abundant replication of excess heat results by many laboratories in several countries. Excess heat research, referred to as cold fusion research, is presently an empirical science known as low energy nuclear reactions (LENR). While the book illustrates much progress, the specific reactions that produce the heat energy still await discovery. . .

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Beaudette, C.G.,      Response to the DOE / 2004 Review of Cold-Fusion Research.

During 2004, the Office of Science of the U. S. Department of Energy (DOE/OS) initiated and completed a peer-review of the field in science known as cold-fusion research (CFR). The DOE/OS selected eighteen Reviewers for their expertise in the relevant scientific specialties. Remaining largely anonymous, they studied a collection of papers about the field selected and prepared by several of the scientists who have been active in CFR for the past sixteen y ears. Those scientists also presented selected accomplishments to some of the Reviewers during a one day meeting. The following three questions (paraphrased) were asked of the Reviewers: (1) Is there evidence of low-energy-nuclear-reactions (LENR), (2) do such reactions really occur, and (3) should research efforts be continued?

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