Future Energy eNews, May 2011
Date: Saturday, May 21, 2011 @ 12:23:01 GMT
Topic: General

Dear Subscriber,

This month we are joining in with the Rossi phenomenon (story #1) by featuring a foreign article by a Swedish independent lab Ny Teknik that found excess heat generation in the kilowatt range from the 300 watt input energy catalyzer with a calibrated probe. Since no deuterium is involved, it is hard to label it "cold fusion" and have the majority of the public dismiss it immediately. IRI recommends keeping an open mind toward this amazing invention that was recently awarded an Italian patent to see if it can survive continuous output life-testing of weeks and months. That's what separates the men from the boys in the 20-year old excess heat game.

Anyone interested in a Nobel Prize? Well, the nature of scientific celebrity is such that Elizabeth Blackburn made more headlines for being sacked from the Bush administration's bioethics council than for discovering telomerase, for which she has been tipped for Nobel laurels. However, compare Elizabeth Blackburn's award (story #4) for discovering the problem of telomere shortening and lifespan and the enzyme telomerase that can lengthen them, as well as designing a telomere test for the public, to our Scott Kelsey COFE4 plenary lecture on a non-pharmaceutical breakthrough method of electromagnetically lengthening telomeres (link #5 below). In our mind, a solution without a monthly drug purchase is worth more than simply finding the problem and another enzyme. We have now posted Scott's entire paper online for a free PDF download. The next step should be to credit Nikola Tesla and award him a Nobel Prize posthumously.
Solar energy and electric vehicles are presented in other stories in the FE eNews to keep you updated on the trends which keep pushing the envelope on renewable energy.
However, the surprise is the story #3 on the Calera process which unexpectedly converts coal burning effluent to a means for creating clean water and air. Study this cement prototype factory which should be a required blueprint for solving the US CO2 and SO2 emissions future.
Also, for those Star Trek fans that still might be out there, $2 billion was just invested in the Shuttle launch this past week to detect antimatter at the international space station:
http://www.washingtonpost.com/national/shuttle-endeavour-arrives-at-space-station-for-final-visit-delivers-pricey-physics-experiment/2011/05/18/AFWe1R6G_story.html . It will be nice if it occurs naturally somewhere in space, rather than manufacturing it atom by atom!

Thomas Valone, PhD, PE

Read the newsletter: Future Energy eNews, May 2011

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