posted on Aug, 29 2010 @ 11:39 AM
This is old news and just like cold fusion, it was debunked by mainstream scientists. Horizon recruited top scientists to duplicate the experiment and
they could find no evidence of neutrons, therefore it isn't nuclear fusion.
So Horizon decided to try to sort out the issue once and for all. And we commissioned an independent team of leading scientists to conduct the
experiment. Working from the instructions set out in Taleyarkhan's paper, we assembled the same key scientific conditions to create nuclear fusion
from sonoluminescence. To see if we could find fusion, we measured the neutrons and the flashes of light simultaneously with nanosecond accuracy,
something that had never been done before.
The experiment was carried out by Seth Putterman, one of the world's leading practitioners of sonoluminescence. His data was analysed by a panel in
the UK that included experts in sonoluminescence and neutron detection. They agreed that Putterman had achieved the vital scientific conditions set
out in Taleyarkhan's paper and that his experiment was a good attempt at getting the same results.
But then it came down to the crucial question: did Putterman find fusion? The result was negative. Recording data nanosecond by nanosecond, Putterman
did not find a single neutron close enough to a flash of light for it to be considered the result of nuclear fusion.
An Experiment to Save The World - In March 2002, the scientific world was rocked by some astonishing news: a distinguished US government scientist
claimed he had made nuclear fusion out of sound waves in his laboratory.
Watch the Documentary
When it comes to mainstream scientists, what's the obsession with neutrons? Anyone knows that if it gives off heat, then it's an energy source,
especially when it's as hot as the sun. How any scientist can walk away from this without understanding what's really going on is truly ignorant. It
works, it could be a viable source of cheap energy, so what's the problem?
Thankfully there's hope, thanks to people like Ross Tessien.
A working nuclear-fusion reactor that uses bubbles to produce power at a fraction of today’s energy costs and creates almost no pollution.
Bubble Fusion Research Under Scrutiny
[edit on 29-8-2010 by kindred]