Real Cold Fusion

How to reproduce this experiment

The CFR project is a High Temperature Plasma Electrolysis fully based on the Tadahiko Mizuno experiment from the university of Hokkaido in Japan. This is a very interesting experiment and its implication can be a real breakthrough in the field of New and Clean energy source….

The enhanced CFR is composed of a 2000 mL thermostatic reaction vessel filled with 800 mL of demineralized water and Potassium Carbonate ( K2CO3 ). The electrolyte solution commonly used is 0.5 molar ( 0.5 M ).

There are three temperature probes ( K probe or PT100 ). Two probes are used for measuring the temperature of the cooling water (Temp In and Temp Out ),
and one probe is used for measuring the temperature of the electrolyte solution. You need also to use a flowmeter to measure the cooling water flow.

The Cathode used is a 4 mm tungsten rod. The tungsten rod can be a pure tungsten rod or a Th-loaded tungsten TIG electrode (WT20) (with thorium oxide ThO2: 1.70% to 2.20% ) commonly used for plasma welding. The use of a Th-loaded rod increases the life of your cathod. The sputtering effect produced by the thermionic emission is lower with a Th-loaded rod than with a pure tungsten rod.

The anode used is composed of stainless steel mesh ( a grid ) maintained with stainless steel rods. If you have planned to conduct some chemical analysis, I recommend you to use a grid made with platinum or nickel . All the wires connections are made with a 1.5 mm2 copper flexible wire gained with silicon.

To avoid projections of some drops of the electrolyte solution from the CFR during the plasma ignition sequence, I recommend you to put floating balls on the surface of the liquid (hollow floating balls; pp, 20mm, 2000 PK from Cole Parmer Instrument ).

Use a DC Power Supply which is able to give about 300 V DC at 20 A ( don't use AC voltage ). The voltage is tuned with an autotransformer

Switch on the fume hood,
Set the autotransformer to 0 Volt and switch on the power supply,
The voltmeter (set on DC) is connected at the input of the CFR cell and the DC current clamp is connected on the positive wire,
Turn the knob of the autotransformer so as to get 30V DC on the CFR cell,
Let the electrolysis warm up the cell up to 50°C,
At 50°C drop the voltage to 0 Volt and switch off the main power supply,
Wait 30 sec to exhaust the mixture of hydrogen/oxygen,
Measure the temperature ( TSinp ) of the input of the cooling water,
Measure the temperature ( TSout ) of the output of the cooling water.
Measure the temperature ( Tr_initial ) of the electrolyte then, immediatly, switch on the power supply,
Slowly, turn the autotransformer knob so as to get 200 VDC across the cell. Start the chronometer,
Note the Voltage and Current values at the permanent regime (pink glow discharge),
End the run after ~3 minutes. ( set the voltage to 0 Volt and switch off the power supply ). Stop the chronometer (time).
Measure the temperature ( Tr_final ) of the electrolyte,
Measure the flow of the cooling water (Flow in L/min),
Measure the temperature ( TEinp ) of the input of the cooling water,
Measure the temperature ( TEout ) of the output of the cooling water.

30 thoughts on “Real Cold Fusion

  1. videotime

    the problem I have with this is that ive done something similar with a
    microwave transformer, brine, some iron wire springs and I got the water to
    boil within 30 seconds, it was high current though not high voltage but I
    still got the plasma arc in the water. so idk if I just did it perfectly or
    all this cold fusion is wack and the resistance of the electricity going
    through the water creates heat

  2. Chris R

    Congratulations… You’ve figured out that if you use a high enough voltage
    in an electrolysis unit that it will burn off the hydrogen as it is being
    produced and make a pretty lighting effect.

    Want to contest this and defend your claim that this is cold fusion? How
    about you start by explaining how you aren’t dead from radiation poisoning?
    If this was really a fusion reaction you would need roughly a 1 ft thick
    cement wall to shield you from the radiation it would be giving off. Yet
    you appear to be in the same room with it with only a little water and a
    fairly thin looking glass or plastic container between you and the alleged
    fusion reaction.

    Frankly the only way a person could believe you is if they fundamentally
    did not understand what a fusion reaction is and the types of radiation it
    would give off.

  3. Unrealistic Daydream

    Heavy water (d2o) is needed for the cold fusion reaction. Also, you need
    palladium rods for the setup as well, although I’m not sure if graphite
    would serve the purpose well too. Although the setup you’d need would cost
    a pretty penny, I’m sure you could achieve cold fusion in a home basement.
    However, I’m no expert on this subject. You need an oscilloscope as well
    because there is a certain oscillating frequency needed to cause the
    deuterium atoms to mesh with the palladium atoms and resonate together. The
    heavy water is the key, but you can use other mixtures as well.

    1. videotime

      +Unrealistic Daydream actually whats needed is hydrogen either in the
      deuterium form or as water and the electrode can be nickel or palladium but
      I’m pretty sure this stuff is whack, ive done this and boiled water in the
      same way as this kinda just I had 37 volts at a very high current, you can
      calculate it if you want (120VAC ~15+ amps input 37 volt output)

    2. MadMetalManiac74

      +Dustin Covey yeah I’m going to have to agree with the dude. I just watched
      about a dozen documentaries on cold fusion and cold fusion reactors and
      they all use a type of oscillating electrical input. at least more than
      what’s shown in this video. the smallest reactor I’ve seen probably takes
      up a couple refrigerators.

    3. Unrealistic Daydream

      +Daric doesn’t make any difference. You can look it up anyway. Find an
      accredited website on the subject. you seem to be searching for some kind
      of answer from me, but I’m not willing to give you one.

  4. Jayden Johnson

    This is just a fancy way of using electrolysis to breath apart water into
    HHO gas, nothing more. I wish people would understand which experiment they
    were doing!

  5. Unrealistic Daydream

    Thats called brute force electrolysis. I assume your using something like
    an arc welder. That isn’t cold fusion, I’m sorry to tell you. I think you
    should still pursue it though.

  6. Spirit

    So, where’s the neutron stream?
    Where’s the beta stream?
    Where’s the energy output?
    Where’s ANYTHING but electrolysis?
    These fancy words mean nothing until you provide actual data.

  7. tcat 117

    Plasma electrolysis. A fusion reaction powerful enough to make a glow like
    that would:
    A: shatter, or melt the glass
    B: put off enough nuetron bombardment to fry your cameraman. 

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