Hot Hot Cat: Large E-Cat SK ‘Reaches 11000C+ (1 eV)’

Andrea Rossi has reported that he and his team is currently testing out a much larger version of the E-Cat QX, which he has named the E-Cat SK (after Sven Kullander).

Rossi was asked on the Journal of Nuclear Physics what temperature he was reaching with the E-Cat SK, and he responded: “1 eV (circa), measured by means of the spectrometer.”

Xavier Pitz followed up with this comment:

Xavier Pitz
March 20, 2018 at 4:50 AM
Dear Andrea,

Could you please elaborate on the temperature measurement in eV ?
I’d like to understand how “hot” is 1eV, and I’m only used to °C or K.

Is 1eV really equals to 11604.5250061657 kelvin [K] like I could read here :
https://www.translatorscafe.com/unit-converter/en/energy/11-65/electron-volt-kelvin/ ?

If it is really is so hot (that’s hotter than the average (5778 K) temperature of the Sun when excluding solar flares), I think those who are still calling it “cold” fusion really have to find another name for it 🙂

eV Regards,

Xavier

/

Rossi replied:

Andrea Rossi
March 20, 2018 at 8:11 AM
Xavier Pitz:
Yes, 1 eV=~ 11 600 K ( 11 873 C )
The T of our sun is between 15 and 1 millions K, with cold areas at ~5-6 000 K
I agree on the fact that ” cold fusion ” is not a proper definition, LENR is better.
Warm Regards,
A.R.

All to be confirmed of course, but if this is reality, and the COP is high, then this is another impressive development. Although I had thought that the 2600 C (600 C on the secondary circuit, after the heat exchanger) of the E-Cat QX would have been plenty hot enough for most practical needs.

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