Re: Hydrino Power

From: Paul Studier (studier_at_paulstudier.com)
Date: 01/14/05


Date: Fri, 14 Jan 2005 01:41:55 GMT

Bill Ward wrote:
>
> http://www.hydrino.org/FAQ.htm
>
> Some of the observations sound quite intriguing, but
> the "independent labs" claimed to have replicated them are
> not mentioned by name.
>
> Regards,
>
> Bill Ward

Thanks for the reference. It is enough to debunk the concept. A couple
of whoppers:

"The cosmic background radiation appears to contain hydrino spectral
lines. This involves the reinterpretation of data where spectral lines
that have been assigned to ions at extreme temperatures are instead
assigned to hydrinos. The reasoning is that ions at high temperatures
should be associated with large celestial objects necessary heat
them--objects that should emit radiation at all wavelengths--but these
are by definition not a part of the background radiation and therefore
are not observed. There is no plausible explanation for creating such
highly ionized particles in the coldness of interstellar space. The
data fit the hydrino spectrum quite nicely."

Total nonsense. The background radiation is perfect black body
radiation with no spectral lines, red shifted to 2.7 degree K.

"Past about n=1/100 or so, the electron is very likely to be captured by
the nucleus, forming an energy-poor type of neutron that decays. So the
answer is, electron capture can occur, but there the hydrino has to be
continually catalyzed to get it to such a low energy level that electron
capture is likely. The lone hydrino is stable and therefore will not
spiral down spontaneously."

The neutron is not energy poor. It has enough energy to decay into a
proton, electron and antineutrino, which obviously has more energy than
a hydrogen atom. Hydrinos would have to gain energy from somewhere to
turn into a neutron. Therefore they should be stable.

Paul Studier
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