Experimental Detector Transduction Phenomena in Electrolysis

Let us look at one set of ongoing scientific experiments where just such anomalous detector results have been obtained.

Researchers at the Naval Air Warfare Center at China Lake, and at the Department of Chemistry, University of Texas at Austin, have detected precisely the kind of "anomalous" radiation and transduction effects we expect to be in the ionization processes of multiple kinds of detectors {622}.

According to a report by Miles and Bush {623}, anomalous radiation at China Lake was first detected by the exposure of dental X-ray films in two experiments producing excess power (excess TW energy emission). Film used in a control study during these experiments showed no exposure. There was also no exposure of similar films in more than 20 experiments where no excess power was present. In other words, the presence of excess heat (excess TW energy emission) strongly indicates the presence of transduction. In turn, the presence of transduction implies the presence of scalar interferometry wave interaction, where TDW waves and LW waves are absorbed and a mix of LW and transduced TW waves are emitted consisting of gravitons (paired scalar and longitudinal photons). This only occurs when significant time-charge excitation has built up. Taken in reverse, the presence of LW wave absorption and emission — with transduction into detected excess ionization energy — directly indicates the emission of "anomalous" TDW or graviton radiation, as detected by the resulting TW exposure of the x-ray film. So the "anomalous" radiation detections are consistent both forward and backward.

The film in manufacture is quite strongly quality-controlled. Also, it is used (interacts and indicates) only once. Its past time-charge history has minimal variations between two samples of the film, because there is no repetitious past detection interaction history. Hence one would expect a high degree of uniform film detection interaction responses from film to film, to the same graviton emission set. That is precisely what occurs.

We conclude that the behavior of the film in the combined China Lake experiments clearly shows the time charging, graviton emission and interaction, and transduction nature of what is happening when it is known that no normal nuclear radiation is present.

Geiger-Muller (GM) detectors and sodium iodide (Nal) detectors were also utilized when electrolysis experiments using heavy water were ongoing. We again accent that a Geiger-Muller tube does not detect nuclear radiation per se; instead, it detects anything that will cause its internal gas to ionize sufficiently. Sufficient transduction in graviton absorptionemission interactions in a Geiger-Muller tube will cause the counter to indicate, because it ionizes the gas and produces an ionization discharge. However, both the specific transduction and scalar interferometry aspects of the ongoing experiment are involved, as well as the previous background time-charge history of the Geiger-Muller tube counter.

Several Geiger-Muller detectors gave anomalously high readings, reaching some 73 sigmas above normal background counts. Most experiments (i.e., most GM detectors), however, gave normal radiation counts, and no anomalous count rates were ever observed when the experiments were turned off. So these anomalous results are differentiated by using multiple, carefully calibrated Geiger-Muller tube detectors. Our interpretation here is that

(i) There was a variation in the presence of transduction and scalar interferometry from experiment to experiment,

(ii) The majority of the experiments did not produce significant timecharge and sufficient transduction or scalar interferometry to cause detection (ionization discharge) on most (typical) Geiger-Muller tubes, and

(iii) The transduction effects in the ongoing experimental process were mostly of the rapid variety, and not due to long-term "charge-up" effects conditioning the time-charge aspects and structuring of the experimental apparatuses.

(iv) By using multiple detectors, the probability of one or more of the instruments having increased time-charge from specific timecharge histories was increased.

(v) With sufficient experiments and sufficient detectors, there resulted a high probability of having at least one or more detectors capable of detecting the levels of graviton radiation and transduction expected from the experiments.

(vi) A direct correlation would be predicted — and was observed — in the appearance of the anomalous radiation effects and the expected time periods required to load the palladium with deuterium. As reported by Miles and Bush, ibid.:

"... the anomalous radiation would appear within afew hours in the co-deposition experiments where the palladium is loaded with deuterium as it deposits from solution. In contrast the appearance ofanomalous radiation required days ofelectrolysis for the palladium rods that load much slower."

We previously discussed the major variables indicated from many cold fusion experiments to include the strong correlation with the degree of loading of the palladium lattice. Hence the effect pointed out by Miles and Bush would indeed be predicted by the present approach and proposed mechanism.

Our interpretation is that the experiments show the time-charge rate effect to be expected in such graviton radiation and transduction interaction phenomena using collection of ions (in this case deuterium) that are much heavier than electrons. The faster the deuterium loaded, the greater the buildup of the interaction of the deuterium in phase conjugating and self-targeting iterative interactions — and therefore the greater the increase in scalar interferometry interactions — inside the palladium lattice. The rate of graviton radiation production and transduction production increases as some function (not necessarily linear!) of the rate of loading of the deuterium. As the rate of graviton and transduction production increases, so does the expectation of anomalous ionization effects in the nuclear radiation detectors. And so does the rate of production of TRZs and the appearance of the new nuclear cold fusion reactions at low spatial energy but very high time-energy.

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