This Volume 22 marks the tenth anniversary of the publication of the first volume of the Journal of Condensed Matter Nuclear Science. This journal was created to fill a void in the scientific world. Since the beginning, in 1989, the subject of Cold Fusion, discovered by Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons, has been, and is still, rejected by the scientific community. There was a need to go beyond the International Conferences on Cold Fusion proceedings to publish papers. It was necessary to have an internal way of communicating between scientists working together, just like in any other field of science. From the very start, it was decided that the journal would be peer reviewed. Also, since ICCF16, the Journal publishes the proceedings of the conferences and workshops dedicated to Condensed Matter Nuclear Science. A total of 312 papers have been published, 93 of them being conference proceedings.
Below is Day 1, Part 1, a video excerpt of Dr. Peter Hagelstein’s Cold Fusion – 2013 LENR short course at MIT. In its second year, this free week-long course has focused on theory, recent developments and observations in the field of low energy nuclear reactions.
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.