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.

2 thoughts on “Working LENR Device at MIT

  1. in the 70 s, so that is unlikely to grow much expect in China. Wind and solar make up maybe 2% of our electrical generation currently. Solar thermal has some protection against bad weather & nighttime (24 hours or so), but otherwise they’re subject to fluctuating supplies & require a revamp of the grid to move power around dynamically if they are to be a major player.Energy supply is what I see as the main drag on the pace of technology improvement and widespread adoption. All those robots are gonna be expensive to make.

  2. Here’s the fly in the ointment.From the Forbes arclite: The E-Cat is a simple device albeit with functioning that defies all known explanations. I’d love to heat my house for the foreseeable future with a cup or two of water but extraordinary claims require extraordinary proof. The recent demonstration’s certainly a good step in the direction of extraordinary proof but throwing away all know explanations requires either newer, better explanations or working gadgets that are beyond error or fraud. That last still hasn’t occurred as much as I’d like to have.

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