E-Cat Technology Acquired by U.S. Investors

Industrial Heat LLC, a North Carolina company put out a press release today announcing they had acquired the rights to Andrea Rossi’s E-Cat, and were working on plans to commercialize the technology.

IH CEO JT Vaughn stated, “The world needs a new, clean and efficient energy source. Such a technology would raise the standard of living in developing countries and reduce the environmental impact of producing energy,”

The press release says that IH was exploring working with industries, universities and NGOs to help develop and spread the technology. Tom Darden, who co-founded Cherokee Investment Partners, a series of private equity funds specializing in cleaning up pollution, is a founding investor in Industrial Heat.

Vaughn, who is also a senior analyst at Cherokee, confirmed through a press release that IH has acquired the rights to Rossi’s LENR device after a committee of independent European scientists concluded after multiple days of testing at Rossi’s facilities that the device worked.

More can be read here.

One thought on “E-Cat Technology Acquired by U.S. Investors

  1. `On I think we could tap directly into zero point egrney without too much research. I’ve been thinking roughly along the same line. LENR will not be the be-all and end-all, but only one phase, and ultimately, a component in this whole Free Energy business. Zero-point Energy, I think, will be the big winner for small loads, such as motor vehicles, small boats, small planes, household appliances, consumer electronics, etc. I looks like it will be via transformer-like devices involving pulsing and resonant frequencies to tap into that ZPE, ie., Virtual Photon Flux (per Chava Energy). LENR might be too big, bulky, and expensive on a KW basis for smaller machines like CD players and LEDs, but, for those small sizes, we can wind reasonable amounts of copper magnet wire of various inductor types, even Rodin toroids, quite cheaply. For large loads, coil or windings-based systems use a lot of quite costly copper, and even if aluminum is chosen to save costs, it can still represent a large outlay when the new middle classes in China, Brazil, and India are accessing those metals for their own electrical needs for the first time in the world`s history. So, it seems no one system will save the world, as some of our New Energy inventors are stating definitively, but it will be a mix, at least in the short and medium term.

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