A Cold Shoulder to Cold Fusion

The vast majority of the people in the world have never heard of Cold Fusion, or LENR, as it is now popularly called. The study of LENR was nearly buried, but positive experiments have continued twenty years after Stanley Pons and Martin Fleischmann’s announcement in 1989. As seen below, the late Eugene Mallove, a brilliant scientist and cold fusion expert, tells of how “arrogant physics” and the efforts of negative and close-minded hot fusion advocates led to the public smear campaign against LENR. Thankfully, the honorable efforts of Mallove and others have continued and now we appear to be close to legitimizing their work.
Dr. Mallove prophetically told in a 1994 Good Morning America interview, the very first cold fusion application will be “a home heating unit, and followed very quickly thereafter will be a small electrical generator.” Could this moment be upon us with the commercialization of Rossi’s E-Cat? If so, the world will owe a debt of gratitude to brave individuals like Eugene Mallove who remained steadfast in light of tremendous efforts to destroy an idea.

Working LENR Device at MIT

Dr. Peter Hagelstein of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) is one of the most respected proponents and theorists on LENR and cold fusion.  Professor Hagelstein is a principal investigator in the Research Laboratory of Electronics (RLE) at MIT. He received the B.S. and the M.S. in 1976, and the Ph.D. in electrical engineering in 1981, from MIT.  He was a staff member of Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory from 1981 to 1985 before joining the MIT faculty in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science in 1986.
Below is amateur video of the of the Nanor low energy nuclear reaction device designed and built by Mitchell Swartz of Jet Energy.  It is reported the Nanor has been continuously producing 10-14 times the energy input since being observed and stored at MIT in January of 2012.