NatureHacker's Cold Fusion Theory

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This is not your grandaddy's "free energy" cold fusion.  This is real and no extra energy is gained, the only thing to be gained is creating higher elements and if you do it perfectly it would cost you very little energy (and very cheap raw materials).  So right now the most valuable thing cold fusion can do is create gold, mabye create some even higher elements too.

Cold fusion and nuclear chemistry hinges on one spectacular process;  creating neutrons.  One proton plus one electron combined equals a neutron. This is a well established fact proven by NASA but it is not well known yet by the public.  Neutrons can be created.  The cool thing about neutrons is they are no longer repelled by the nucleus like a proton would be.  They are more free to move.  So the cold fusion theory is that you convert protons into neutrons, add the neutron to an atom's nucleus, the nucleus now expells an electron (beta decay) and the neutron is now a proton and you have a new element.  Sound complicated to do?  Need a CERN particle accelerator?  Nah it's easier than you think.

Electrons are easy to come by.  Electricity.  The problem is that it is difficult to make the electrons leave their defined clouds and to join up with a proton in the nucleus.  There is an elegant way to do this though; superconductivity.  If you can create a superconducting cloud then when you provide extra electrons they can make their way to the nucleus to join with protons much easier.  Think of this superconducting "cloud" as a solvent to dissolve an atom's typical electron cloud configuration and allow electrons to join the nucleus.

Also you can't add electrons to the proton's of a metal.  We know that metals allow electrons to flow through them too easily without interacting with the atoms.  So we need oxides for this (since pretty much every solid and pure element is metal-like).

So lets take hematite (iron oxide) for example.

Our superconductor will be cold depressurized hydrogen sulfide (the best superconductor known; but hydrogen telluride and selenide will be found to be even better superconductors, and probably hydrogen bisulfide too).

Anyway not coincidentally hydrogen sulfide is an excellent reducing agent.  It isn't a coincidence that excellent reducing agents (lots of free electrons) make very good superconductors.  So we get hydrogen sulfide into its superconducting state and put some hematite in there.  Now what we need is to get some free electrons that are at a high energy state.  Enter quartz.  Quartz (silicon dioxide) has a negative surface charge... ie: free electrons.  Also it can very likely capture excess electrons from hydrogen sulfide and store them on it's surface as well.  Since quartz is not conductive these electrons will stay on the surface of the crystal/rock.  Now since our superconducting gas/fluid is hydrogen sulfide which has extra electrons of it's own, we may not need the quartz but it will still be helpful.  We have a downhill reaction catalyzed by a superconductor; electrons move from the quartz into the hematite nucleus via the superconducting fluid/cloud.

Now these electrons get so up close and personal with the protons of the iron oxide via the superconducting pathway that they can combine with the protons and form neutrons.  Turning an atoms protons into neutrons makes the atom "melt" (I'll term it "nuclear melting") into other atoms combining with them.  Since neutrons aren't repelled by the other atoms protons, two nuclei (atoms) can combine into 1.  And when this happens you have a heavier element.  In the case of hematite; it seems that the most favorable element to be formed is gold.

The neutrons now release their electrons as beta decay in order to stabilize once they are in their new home (another atoms nucleus).  These extra electrons can be salvaged if you want, but they aren't going to give you more energy than you had before.

Viola...you just made gold.

And that's cold fusion.

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