Mizuno, T., et al.,２つ目は、大森博士が７日間にわたって電気分解をした時に、電極表面に鉄の発生を検出したというもののようです。
Anomalous heat evolution from a solid-state electrolyte under alternating current in high-temperature D2 gas.
Fusion Technol., 1996. 29: p. 385.
A coin-shaped proton conductor made from metal oxides of strontium and cerium can be charged in a hot D2 gas atmosphere to produce excess heat. Anomalous heat evolution was observed from the proton conductors charged with alternating current at 5 to 45 V at temperatures ranging from 400 to 700℃.
The anomalous heat produced temperature increases as much as 50℃. Excess heat was estimated as a few watts in most cases, totaling up to several kilojoules.
Ohmori, T., et al.,
Transmutation in the electrolysis of lightwater - excess energy and iron production in a gold electrode.
Fusion Technol., 1997. 31: p. 210.
The identification of some reaction products possibly produced during the generation of excess energy is attempted. Electrolysis is performed for 7 days with a constant current intensity of 1 A.
The electrolytes used are Na2SO4, K2SO4, K2CO3, and KOH. After the electrolysis, the elements in the electrode near the surface are analyzed by Auger electron spectroscopy and electron probe microanalysis. In every case, a notable amount of iron atoms in the range of 1.0 x 10^16 to 1.8 x 10^17 atom/cm2 (true area) are detected together with the generation of a certain amount of excess energy evolution. The isotopic abundance of iron atoms, which are 6.5, 77.5, and 14.5% for 54Fe, 56Fe, and 57Fe, respectively, and are obviously different from the natural isotopic abundance, are measured at the top surface of a gold electrode by secondary ion mass spectrometry. The content of 57Fe tends to increase up to 25% in the more inner layers of the electrode.
Heat and Radiation Generation during Hydrogenation of CH Compound.
J. Environ. Sci. Eng., 2011. 5(8): p. 1017.
Securing new sources of energy has become a major concern, because fossil fuels are expected to be depleted within several decades. In some of the major wars of the 20th century, control of oil was either a proximate cause or a decisive factor in the outcome. Especially in Japan and Germany, a great deal of research was devoted to making liquid fuels from coal. In one such experiment, a large amount of excess heat was observed. The present study was devoted to replicating and controlling that excess heat effect. The reactant is phenanthrene, a heavy oil fraction, which is subjected to high pressure and high heat in the presence of a metal catalyst. This results in the production of excess heat and strong penetrating electromagnetic radiation. After the reaction, an analysis of residual gas reveals a variety of hydrocarbons, but it seems unlikely that these products can explain the excess heat. Most of them form endothermically, and furthermore heat
production reached 60 W. Overall heat production exceeded any conceivable chemical reaction by two orders of magnitude.